Origin of gluten
Examples from the Web for gluten
She's happy to accommodate vegetarians, vegans, and those intolerant of gluten.The Ultimate Southern Cheeseburger Created in South Carolina|Jane & Michael Stern|August 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“It is important to know that gluten is not absorbed through the skin,” she wrote in response to my questions.Celiac or Not, Gluten Free Dish Soap Is Ridiculous|Russell Saunders|July 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
That do not meet the dietary needs of those who are gluten intolerant.P.J. O'Rourke: 27 Sensitive, Caring, Green, and Politically Committed Reasons to Ban July 4th|P. J. O’Rourke|July 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Anyone who suffers from gluten sensitivity, intolerance, or celiac disease knows how troublesome the problem is.
Gluten is a protein primarily found in wheat, barley, and rye.
The first or outer one contains the bran; second, the gluten, fats and salts; third, the starch.Public School Domestic Science|Mrs. J. Hoodless
Change in the solubility of the gluten proteins, due to the action of the organic acids and fermentation.
The most nutritious grasses are those which abound in sugar, starch, and gluten.The American Reformed Cattle Doctor|George Dadd
It contains no azote, for it affords no ammonia by distillation, and is therefore very dissimilar to gluten.A Dictionary of Arts, Manufactures and Mines|Andrew Ure
After 30 minutes obtain the gluten by washing, being careful to remove all the starch and prevent any losses.
British Dictionary definitions for gluten
Word Origin for gluten
Word Origin and History for gluten
1630s, "any sticky substance," from Middle French gluten (16c.) or directly from Latin gluten "glue" (see glue (n.)). Used 16c.-19c. for the part of animal tissue now called fibrin; used since 1803 of the nitrogenous part of the flour of wheat or other grain; hence glutamic acid (1871), a common amino acid, and its salt, glutamate.