from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • abbr. cochineal, carminic acid, the carmines or Natural Red 4 when used as a food colouring


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The E120 is a mini card embedded module that integrates high-speed data connectivity into e-books, and other portable entertainment devices for 3G mobile data applications.

    Telecom Sector and Stocks Analysis from Seeking Alpha

  • Neither cochineal nor carmine/ carminic acid/ E120 the name of the dye obtained from the cochineal insects is mentioned on the ingredients.

    The Smarties Project «

  • For E120.00 per upgrade, it's not exactly a bargain.

    between the rock and the cold, cold sea -- Day

  • Acer beTouch E120 and beTouch E130: Android in BlackBerry's clothing

    Crave at CNET UK

  • Turning to our core products, we introduce the Expedite E120 embedded model during the first quarter.

    Telecom Sector and Stocks Analysis from Seeking Alpha

  • Jacek Kastelaniec, director-general of the Auschwitz-Birkenau Foundation, will go to Britain's Cabinet Office today to press the British government on Prime Minister Gordon Brown's promise to contribute to a E120 million ($187m) endowment fund that will guarantee the preservation of one of the main sites of the Holocaust. | Top Stories

  • I'd really only like more time to ride the bikes I've got, but if you twisted my arm I'd go for a Whyte 19 carbon (then I'd have a full set) and maybe an E120 superbike.

    Singletrack Magazine

  • Smarties contain E120, which some vegetarians may want to avoid.

    Yahoo! Answers: Latest Questions

  • If you look at the F3 and F6, BYD's larger models, the doors look identical to those of the Toyota Corolla E120 and Toyota Camry XV30 respectively, but the front - and rear-end styling has been modi fi ed to resemble some of Honda's work.

    British Blogs

  • On food and cosmetic labels, cochineal may have many different names: cochineal, carmine, carminic acid, Natural Red 4, or E120.

    Bug Girl's Blog


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  • "Sold free of bug parts, in liquid or powdered form, cochineal appears on European labels as additive E120, and elsewhere as cochineal extract, carmine, carminic acid, or simply as 'coloring added.'"

    Amy Butler Greenfield, A Perfect Red: Empire, Espionage, and the Quest for the Color of Desire (New York: Harper Collins, 2005), 244.

    October 6, 2017