Definitions

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adj. Pertaining to, or derived from, the tannin of coffee.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Pertaining to coffee and resembling tannin.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • There are several other constituents, including certain innocuous so-called caffetannic acids, that, in combination with the caffeol, give the beverage its rare gustatory appeal.

    All About Coffee

  • The caffeine and caffetannic acid readily dissolve in cold water, but the delicate flavoring oils require

    The Suffrage Cook Book

  • It has been demonstrated in chapter XVII that there is no definite compound "caffetannic acid," and that the heterogeneous material designated by this name does not possess the properties of tanning.

    All About Coffee

  • One of the few chemical investigations of the growing tree is the examination by Graf of flowers from 20-year-old coffee trees, in which he found 0.9 percent caffein, a reducing sugar, caffetannic acid, and phytosterol.

    All About Coffee

  • The so-called "caffetannic acid" is really a mixture which has among its constituents chlorogenic acid

    All About Coffee

  • In view of this condition of uncertainty in composition, necessity for great care in manipulation, and ever-present danger of contamination, the significance of "caffetannic acid analysis" fades.

    All About Coffee

  • University of Pittsburgh in 1915; and Dr. Raymond F. Bacon submitted a report that showed that the boiling method produced the highest percentage of caffetannic acid and caffein; the F.ench drip process the lowest.

    All About Coffee

  • His claim is that the name "caffetannic acid" is a misnomer and should be abandoned.

    All About Coffee

  • It is thus apparent that even in green coffee there is no definite compound "caffetannic acid," and there is even less likelihood of its being present in roasted coffee.

    All About Coffee

  • As has been previously pointed out [382], the term "caffetannic acid" is a misnomer; for the substances which are called by this name are in all probability mainly coffalic and chlorogenic acids.

    All About Coffee

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