verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of sugar
Related formssug·ar·less, adjectivesug·ar·like, adjectivenon·sug·ar, noun
Examples from the Web for sugars
“I had no sugars, no dairy, I had no carbs,” James announced with pride.2014 NBA Preview: Skinny LeBron and the Racist Ghost of Donald Sterling|Robert Silverman|October 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Combine shredded carrots and sugars, let sit for 5-10 minutes (a juice will form).
I said to myself, as I watched those women, this could have been me, Sugars, Asatu, Vaiba and Etty….
Research to be published in March adds to growing evidence that the brain and body treat the two sugars differently.
Sugars are of common occurrence in the vegetable world in the fruits and juices of many plants.
Speaking generally, the foods which tend to put on weight are the starches, such as bread and potatoes, sugars and fats.Nervous Breakdowns and How to Avoid Them|Charles David Musgrove
It seems a childish remark to make, that all salts do not coincide in their saltness, nor sugars in their sweetness.The Gastronomic Regenerator:|Alexis Soyer
In addition to sugars, acids, and proteids, there are a great many other compounds in fruits.Human Foods and Their Nutritive Value|Harry Snyder
Fructose is one of the sweetest of sugars, and helps to give honey its great sweetness.
British Dictionary definitions for sugars (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for sugars (2 of 2)
Derived Formssugarless, adjectivesugar-like, adjective
Word Origin for sugar
Medicine definitions for sugars
Science definitions for sugars
Culture definitions for sugars
Carbohydrates that can supply energy to living things. Common table sugar is sucrose. Some other sugars are fructose, which is found in fruits; lactose, which is found in milk; and glucose, which is the most common sugar in the bodies of animals and plants.