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Query from: Pinky, Portugal, 12/19/08
Topic: BEVERAGES      Submitted on: Ammas.com
Subject: What is aerated soda??

what is Aerated Soda

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Response from: sree sree,   
Registered Member on Ammas.com
Source: This information comes from my own knowledge.
Hi,

Aerated water is, correctly speaking, distilled water to which purified air is added to improve its flavor.

The term is, however, frequently applied to carbonated water.

Purpose of aeration Sulfur compounds dissolved in water are not necessarily dangerous, but can give the water a bad taste or foul smell. These compounds can be removed in several ways, the most effective being by exposure to chlorine gas. However, aeration can also be effective if the amount of sulfur in the water is relatively low.

During aeration, water is pumped into a non-pressurized tank and agitated. This physically removes many of the sulfur compounds, which are then vented. Exposure to oxygen in the air also oxidizes some of the compounds, creating atomic sulfur which can be filtered from the water.

Aeration is also an effective means of removing radon from water.

Small tanks and ponds for keeping aquatic animals such as fish or lobsters often rely on aeration to maintain sufficient level of oxygenation in the water. This can be achieved by pumping air into the water, allowing it to bubble to the surface; or by a fountain jet agitating the water. Both these methods create an agitated, large amount of surface area between the water and the air, thus allowing transfer of gases.

Wave action on the shores of large bodies of water can provide aeration of the water in the vicinity, thus providing enhanced oxygenation which can benefit various aquatic lifeforms.

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Response from: Bond 007 James,   
Registered Member on Ammas.com
Source: http://www.thenibble.com/reviews/ma…
Aerated water is distilled water to which purified air is added, to improve the flavor. Carbonated water is plain water into which carbon dioxide gas has been dissolved to create effervescence (bubbles). However, the terms are often used interchangeably. While there aren’t a lot of bubbles to be observed, they are most definitely felt on the palate, although FlavH2O has far less effervescence than major soft drink brands, which tend to go heavy on the carbonation to cover up some of the artificial flavors. There’s even less effervescence than in natural sodas like GuS and sparkling juices like Fizzy Lizzy. The fizziness is more of what is known as pétillant in French.

FlavH2O Flavors: Pure & Natural

All of the beverages are clear. While there are natural coloring agents, the decision to leave them clear plays off the H2O concept, and plays off the clear plastic can. All of the flavors are delicious:

* Apple FlavH2O. Apple soda isn’t too frequently found—and this one, smacking of green apple, is so refreshing, one might not yearn for a cocktail. But if you want FlavH2O - Peachto add some gin, tequila or vodka, go right ahead. We made an Appletini Light. * Orange FlavH2O. Orange is the least sweet flavor; it was so much more understated than the other flavors that we wondered if there might be some batch variation. Ours tasted like a barely sweetened orange club soda, but it was charming—no complaints! * Peach FlavH2O. This peach soda is sure to be a crowd pleaser. Lightly, delightfully peachy, it’s a fizzy alternative to peach iced tea. * Pineapple FlavH2O. This flavor tastes like pineapple juice was mixed with sparkling water—more of a sparking juice than any other flavor in the line. * Wild Cherry FlavH2O. Here is jubilant cherry flavor with a lighter, more elegant touch than a regular natural cherry soda like Boylan’s.

http://www.thenibble.com/reviews/ma…

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Response from: AAA kumar,   
Registered Member on Ammas.com
Source: This information comes from my own knowledge.
Aerated Beverages Categorized as “Soda Water” from the Competitive Food Service Regulation Please be informed that the Food and Nutrition Service (FNS) has recently determined that all beverages labeled as , “aerated” or that bubble and fizz for several minutes after opening are to be categorized as “Soda Water” defined by the Competitive Food Services regulation 7 CFR Part 210.11 and Appendix B of this part. Despite the fact that the definition for soda water found in Appendix B (a) (1) only uses carbon dioxide as the measure, FNS does not differentiate between aerated water and soda water. These two types of products are viewed and served the same way, and FNS does not believe that children can separate the two products. Perception is very important when making food available to school-aged children. The child only sees a “soda” and will not understand the difference between an aerated and carbonated one. FNS considers aerated beverages to be foods of minimal nutritional value, and as such, they may not be served in the food service area during the meal periods of both the National School Lunch and School Breakfast Programs.

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Response from: M Parvati,   
Featured Member on Ask Agent
Source: This information comes from my own knowledge.
Aerated soda is Carbonated water, also known as sparkling water, fizzy water and seltzer, is plain water into which carbon dioxide gas has been dissolved, and is the major and defining component of most soft drinks. The process of dissolving carbon dioxide gas is called carbonation. It results in the formation of carbonic acid (which has the chemical formula H2CO3).

In the past, soda water, also known as club soda, was produced in the home by "charging" a refillable seltzer bottle by filling it with water and then adding carbon dioxide. Club soda may be identical to plain carbonated water or it may contain a small amount of table salt, sodium citrate, sodium bicarbonate, potassium bicarbonate, potassium citrate, potassium sulfate, or disodium phosphate, depending on the bottler. These additives are included to emulate the slightly salty taste of homemade soda water. The process can also occur naturally to produce carbonated mineral water, such as in Mihalkovo in the Bulgarian Rhodopes.

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Response from: @ KaRtiKa,   
Registered Member on Ammas.com
Source: This information comes from my own knowledge.
hi pinky Soda Water/Aerated Water is plain water into which carbon dioxide gas has been dissolved. It is the major and defining component used in most soft drinks. Soda water is generally of two kinds, viz. Plain Soda Water (Aerated Soda Water) and Flavored Soda Water (Aerated Beverages). In Plain Soda Water, Carbonic Acid Gas (Co2) & Sodium-by-carbonate solution under pressure is mixed with pure water. Flavored Soda Water contains flavors of lemon, ginger (Masala Soda), milk rose, mango, pineapple, etc. in syrup base and this preparation is also made using carbonic acid gas (Co2) under pressure.

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Response from: sudha c,   
Registered Member on Ammas.com
Source: This information comes from my own knowledge.
aerated Soda is also called as plain soda water. It is Carbonic Acid Gas(Co2) & sodium-by-carbonate solution under pressure is mixed with water.

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Response from: Shikha D,   
Registered Member on Ammas.com
Source: This information comes from my own knowledge.
Hello Pinky, Coca Cola, Pepsi, Limca etc. are called aerated drinks. In short, flavoured drinks with Carbondioxide in it.

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Response from: shey music,   
Registered Member on Ammas.com
Source: This information comes from my own knowledge.
Aerated soda is more commonly known as fizzy water. There is a difference between carbonated drinks and aerated drinks. Carbonated drinks use carbon dioxide as the fizzy additive and aerated drinks use other gases to make the drink fizzy such as oxygen. You can aerate other drinks besides water but when someone says aerated soda, they are reffering to aerated soda water.

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Response from: NEERAJA NAVEEN,   
Registered Member on Ask Agent
Source: This information comes from my own knowledge.
Aerated water is called soda water .

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