Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A colorless dextrorotatory carbohydrate, C18H32O16+2H2O, obtained in southern France from the sweet exudation of the young twigs and needles of the larch, Abies Larix, and from Alhagi Camelorum from Asia. It forms small, lustrous, hard, monoclinic crystals, and melts at 140° C. In France it is sometimes used in place of sugar. In India it is employed as an aperient. Also called melezitriose.
- n. organic chemistry A non-reducing trisaccharide sugar produced by many insects that consume plant sap.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. (Chem.) A variety of sugar, isomeric with sucrose, extracted from the manna of the larch (Larix).
- French mélèze, "larch", and melitose. (Wiktionary)
“In addition, the combination of glucose and fructose and some maltose, melezitose and dextrin makes honey an excellent source of caloric energy.”
“Bell believed the sugar to be of a peculiar species allied to melezitose, but Ewell,  G.L. Spencer, and others definitely proved the presence of sucrose in coffee.”
“Lactose, melezitose, mannose, rhamnose, and galactose were not found in any of the samples. doi: 10.1371 / journal. pone.0004804.g002”
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