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Fromage suisse - Christie

Fromage suisse - Christie

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Barcode: 0066721002280 (EAN / EAN-13) 066721002280 (UPC / UPC-A)

Brands: Christie, Mondelez

Countries where sold: Canada

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Health

Ingredients

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    28 ingredients


    wheat flour, vegetable oil, seasoning (modified milk ingredients, swiss cheese, vegetable oil, salt, maltodextrin, sodium phosphate, monosodium glutamate, lactic acid, natural and artificial flavour), modified milk ingredients, modified corn starch, salt, autolyzed yeast extract (from barley), sugar, vinegar, malted barley flour, monosodium glutamate, baking soda, soy lecithin, ammonium bicarbonate, sulphites, artificial flavour, contains: wheat, milk, barley, soy, sulphites, imported by christie brown , c0,
    Allergens: Gluten, Milk, Soybeans, Sulphur dioxide and sulphites

Food processing

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    Ultra processed foods


    Elements that indicate the product is in the 4 - Ultra processed food and drink products group:

    • Additive: E322 - Lecithins
    • Additive: E621 - Monosodium glutamate
    • Ingredient: Flavouring

    Food products are classified into 4 groups according to their degree of processing:

    1. Unprocessed or minimally processed foods
    2. Processed culinary ingredients
    3. Processed foods
    4. Ultra processed foods

    The determination of the group is based on the category of the product and on the ingredients it contains.

    Learn more about the NOVA classification

Additives

  • E270 - Lactic acid


    Lactic acid: Lactic acid is an organic compound with the formula CH3CH-OH-COOH. In its solid state, it is white and water-soluble. In its liquid state, it is colorless. It is produced both naturally and synthetically. With a hydroxyl group adjacent to the carboxyl group, lactic acid is classified as an alpha-hydroxy acid -AHA-. In the form of its conjugate base called lactate, it plays a role in several biochemical processes. In solution, it can ionize a proton from the carboxyl group, producing the lactate ion CH3CH-OH-CO−2. Compared to acetic acid, its pKa is 1 unit less, meaning lactic acid deprotonates ten times more easily than acetic acid does. This higher acidity is the consequence of the intramolecular hydrogen bonding between the α-hydroxyl and the carboxylate group. Lactic acid is chiral, consisting of two optical isomers. One is known as L--+--lactic acid or -S--lactic acid and the other, its mirror image, is D--−--lactic acid or -R--lactic acid. A mixture of the two in equal amounts is called DL-lactic acid, or racemic lactic acid. Lactic acid is hygroscopic. DL-lactic acid is miscible with water and with ethanol above its melting point which is around 17 or 18 °C. D-lactic acid and L-lactic acid have a higher melting point. In animals, L-lactate is constantly produced from pyruvate via the enzyme lactate dehydrogenase -LDH- in a process of fermentation during normal metabolism and exercise. It does not increase in concentration until the rate of lactate production exceeds the rate of lactate removal, which is governed by a number of factors, including monocarboxylate transporters, concentration and isoform of LDH, and oxidative capacity of tissues. The concentration of blood lactate is usually 1–2 mM at rest, but can rise to over 20 mM during intense exertion and as high as 25 mM afterward. In addition to other biological roles, L-lactic acid is the primary endogenous agonist of hydroxycarboxylic acid receptor 1 -HCA1-, which is a Gi/o-coupled G protein-coupled receptor -GPCR-.In industry, lactic acid fermentation is performed by lactic acid bacteria, which convert simple carbohydrates such as glucose, sucrose, or galactose to lactic acid. These bacteria can also grow in the mouth; the acid they produce is responsible for the tooth decay known as caries. In medicine, lactate is one of the main components of lactated Ringer's solution and Hartmann's solution. These intravenous fluids consist of sodium and potassium cations along with lactate and chloride anions in solution with distilled water, generally in concentrations isotonic with human blood. It is most commonly used for fluid resuscitation after blood loss due to trauma, surgery, or burns.
    Source: Wikipedia
  • E322 - Lecithins


    Lecithin: Lecithin -UK: , US: , from the Greek lekithos, "egg yolk"- is a generic term to designate any group of yellow-brownish fatty substances occurring in animal and plant tissues, which are amphiphilic – they attract both water and fatty substances -and so are both hydrophilic and lipophilic-, and are used for smoothing food textures, dissolving powders -emulsifying-, homogenizing liquid mixtures, and repelling sticking materials.Lecithins are mixtures of glycerophospholipids including phosphatidylcholine, phosphatidylethanolamine, phosphatidylinositol, phosphatidylserine, and phosphatidic acid.Lecithin was first isolated in 1845 by the French chemist and pharmacist Theodore Gobley. In 1850, he named the phosphatidylcholine lécithine. Gobley originally isolated lecithin from egg yolk—λέκιθος lekithos is "egg yolk" in Ancient Greek—and established the complete chemical formula of phosphatidylcholine in 1874; in between, he had demonstrated the presence of lecithin in a variety of biological matters, including venous blood, in human lungs, bile, human brain tissue, fish eggs, fish roe, and chicken and sheep brain. Lecithin can easily be extracted chemically using solvents such as hexane, ethanol, acetone, petroleum ether, benzene, etc., or extraction can be done mechanically. It is usually available from sources such as soybeans, eggs, milk, marine sources, rapeseed, cottonseed, and sunflower. It has low solubility in water, but is an excellent emulsifier. In aqueous solution, its phospholipids can form either liposomes, bilayer sheets, micelles, or lamellar structures, depending on hydration and temperature. This results in a type of surfactant that usually is classified as amphipathic. Lecithin is sold as a food additive and dietary supplement. In cooking, it is sometimes used as an emulsifier and to prevent sticking, for example in nonstick cooking spray.
    Source: Wikipedia
  • E322i - Lecithin


    Lecithin: Lecithin -UK: , US: , from the Greek lekithos, "egg yolk"- is a generic term to designate any group of yellow-brownish fatty substances occurring in animal and plant tissues, which are amphiphilic – they attract both water and fatty substances -and so are both hydrophilic and lipophilic-, and are used for smoothing food textures, dissolving powders -emulsifying-, homogenizing liquid mixtures, and repelling sticking materials.Lecithins are mixtures of glycerophospholipids including phosphatidylcholine, phosphatidylethanolamine, phosphatidylinositol, phosphatidylserine, and phosphatidic acid.Lecithin was first isolated in 1845 by the French chemist and pharmacist Theodore Gobley. In 1850, he named the phosphatidylcholine lécithine. Gobley originally isolated lecithin from egg yolk—λέκιθος lekithos is "egg yolk" in Ancient Greek—and established the complete chemical formula of phosphatidylcholine in 1874; in between, he had demonstrated the presence of lecithin in a variety of biological matters, including venous blood, in human lungs, bile, human brain tissue, fish eggs, fish roe, and chicken and sheep brain. Lecithin can easily be extracted chemically using solvents such as hexane, ethanol, acetone, petroleum ether, benzene, etc., or extraction can be done mechanically. It is usually available from sources such as soybeans, eggs, milk, marine sources, rapeseed, cottonseed, and sunflower. It has low solubility in water, but is an excellent emulsifier. In aqueous solution, its phospholipids can form either liposomes, bilayer sheets, micelles, or lamellar structures, depending on hydration and temperature. This results in a type of surfactant that usually is classified as amphipathic. Lecithin is sold as a food additive and dietary supplement. In cooking, it is sometimes used as an emulsifier and to prevent sticking, for example in nonstick cooking spray.
    Source: Wikipedia
  • E500 - Sodium carbonates


    Sodium carbonate: Sodium carbonate, Na2CO3, -also known as washing soda, soda ash and soda crystals, and in the monohydrate form as crystal carbonate- is the water-soluble sodium salt of carbonic acid. It most commonly occurs as a crystalline decahydrate, which readily effloresces to form a white powder, the monohydrate. Pure sodium carbonate is a white, odorless powder that is hygroscopic -absorbs moisture from the air-. It has a strongly alkaline taste, and forms a moderately basic solution in water. Sodium carbonate is well known domestically for its everyday use as a water softener. Historically it was extracted from the ashes of plants growing in sodium-rich soils, such as vegetation from the Middle East, kelp from Scotland and seaweed from Spain. Because the ashes of these sodium-rich plants were noticeably different from ashes of timber -used to create potash-, they became known as "soda ash". It is synthetically produced in large quantities from salt -sodium chloride- and limestone by a method known as the Solvay process. The manufacture of glass is one of the most important uses of sodium carbonate. Sodium carbonate acts as a flux for silica, lowering the melting point of the mixture to something achievable without special materials. This "soda glass" is mildly water-soluble, so some calcium carbonate is added to the melt mixture to make the glass produced insoluble. This type of glass is known as soda lime glass: "soda" for the sodium carbonate and "lime" for the calcium carbonate. Soda lime glass has been the most common form of glass for centuries. Sodium carbonate is also used as a relatively strong base in various settings. For example, it is used as a pH regulator to maintain stable alkaline conditions necessary for the action of the majority of photographic film developing agents. It acts as an alkali because when dissolved in water, it dissociates into the weak acid: carbonic acid and the strong alkali: sodium hydroxide. This gives sodium carbonate in solution the ability to attack metals such as aluminium with the release of hydrogen gas.It is a common additive in swimming pools used to raise the pH which can be lowered by chlorine tablets and other additives which contain acids. In cooking, it is sometimes used in place of sodium hydroxide for lyeing, especially with German pretzels and lye rolls. These dishes are treated with a solution of an alkaline substance to change the pH of the surface of the food and improve browning. In taxidermy, sodium carbonate added to boiling water will remove flesh from the bones of animal carcasses for trophy mounting or educational display. In chemistry, it is often used as an electrolyte. Electrolytes are usually salt-based, and sodium carbonate acts as a very good conductor in the process of electrolysis. In addition, unlike chloride ions, which form chlorine gas, carbonate ions are not corrosive to the anodes. It is also used as a primary standard for acid-base titrations because it is solid and air-stable, making it easy to weigh accurately.
    Source: Wikipedia
  • E500ii - Sodium hydrogen carbonate


    Sodium carbonate: Sodium carbonate, Na2CO3, -also known as washing soda, soda ash and soda crystals, and in the monohydrate form as crystal carbonate- is the water-soluble sodium salt of carbonic acid. It most commonly occurs as a crystalline decahydrate, which readily effloresces to form a white powder, the monohydrate. Pure sodium carbonate is a white, odorless powder that is hygroscopic -absorbs moisture from the air-. It has a strongly alkaline taste, and forms a moderately basic solution in water. Sodium carbonate is well known domestically for its everyday use as a water softener. Historically it was extracted from the ashes of plants growing in sodium-rich soils, such as vegetation from the Middle East, kelp from Scotland and seaweed from Spain. Because the ashes of these sodium-rich plants were noticeably different from ashes of timber -used to create potash-, they became known as "soda ash". It is synthetically produced in large quantities from salt -sodium chloride- and limestone by a method known as the Solvay process. The manufacture of glass is one of the most important uses of sodium carbonate. Sodium carbonate acts as a flux for silica, lowering the melting point of the mixture to something achievable without special materials. This "soda glass" is mildly water-soluble, so some calcium carbonate is added to the melt mixture to make the glass produced insoluble. This type of glass is known as soda lime glass: "soda" for the sodium carbonate and "lime" for the calcium carbonate. Soda lime glass has been the most common form of glass for centuries. Sodium carbonate is also used as a relatively strong base in various settings. For example, it is used as a pH regulator to maintain stable alkaline conditions necessary for the action of the majority of photographic film developing agents. It acts as an alkali because when dissolved in water, it dissociates into the weak acid: carbonic acid and the strong alkali: sodium hydroxide. This gives sodium carbonate in solution the ability to attack metals such as aluminium with the release of hydrogen gas.It is a common additive in swimming pools used to raise the pH which can be lowered by chlorine tablets and other additives which contain acids. In cooking, it is sometimes used in place of sodium hydroxide for lyeing, especially with German pretzels and lye rolls. These dishes are treated with a solution of an alkaline substance to change the pH of the surface of the food and improve browning. In taxidermy, sodium carbonate added to boiling water will remove flesh from the bones of animal carcasses for trophy mounting or educational display. In chemistry, it is often used as an electrolyte. Electrolytes are usually salt-based, and sodium carbonate acts as a very good conductor in the process of electrolysis. In addition, unlike chloride ions, which form chlorine gas, carbonate ions are not corrosive to the anodes. It is also used as a primary standard for acid-base titrations because it is solid and air-stable, making it easy to weigh accurately.
    Source: Wikipedia
  • E503 - Ammonium carbonates


    Ammonium carbonate: Ammonium carbonate is a salt with the chemical formula -NH4-2CO3. Since it readily degrades to gaseous ammonia and carbon dioxide upon heating, it is used as a leavening agent and also as smelling salt. It is also known as baker's ammonia and was a predecessor to the more modern leavening agents baking soda and baking powder. It is a component of what was formerly known as sal volatile and salt of hartshorn.
    Source: Wikipedia
  • E503ii - Ammonium hydrogen carbonate


    Ammonium carbonate: Ammonium carbonate is a salt with the chemical formula -NH4-2CO3. Since it readily degrades to gaseous ammonia and carbon dioxide upon heating, it is used as a leavening agent and also as smelling salt. It is also known as baker's ammonia and was a predecessor to the more modern leavening agents baking soda and baking powder. It is a component of what was formerly known as sal volatile and salt of hartshorn.
    Source: Wikipedia
  • E621 - Monosodium glutamate


    Monosodium glutamate: Monosodium glutamate -MSG, also known as sodium glutamate- is the sodium salt of glutamic acid, one of the most abundant naturally occurring non-essential amino acids. Glutamic acid is found naturally in tomatoes, grapes, cheese, mushrooms and other foods.MSG is used in the food industry as a flavor enhancer with an umami taste that intensifies the meaty, savory flavor of food, as naturally occurring glutamate does in foods such as stews and meat soups. It was first prepared in 1908 by Japanese biochemist Kikunae Ikeda, who was trying to isolate and duplicate the savory taste of kombu, an edible seaweed used as a base for many Japanese soups. MSG as a flavor enhancer balances, blends, and rounds the perception of other tastes.The U.S. Food and Drug Administration has given MSG its generally recognized as safe -GRAS- designation. A popular belief is that large doses of MSG can cause headaches and other feelings of discomfort, known as "Chinese restaurant syndrome," but double-blind tests fail to find evidence of such a reaction. The European Union classifies it as a food additive permitted in certain foods and subject to quantitative limits. MSG has the HS code 29224220 and the E number E621.
    Source: Wikipedia

Ingredients analysis

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    Non-vegan


    Non-vegan ingredients: Modified milk ingredients, Swiss cheese, Modified milk ingredients

    Some ingredients could not be recognized.

    We need your help!

    You can help us recognize more ingredients and better analyze the list of ingredients for this product and others:

    • Edit this product page to correct spelling mistakes in the ingredients list, and/or to remove ingredients in other languages and sentences that are not related to the ingredients.
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    If you would like to help, join the #ingredients channel on our Slack discussion space and/or learn about ingredients analysis on our wiki. Thank you!

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    Vegetarian status unknown


    Unrecognized ingredients: Sulfite, Imported-by-christie-brown, C0

    Some ingredients could not be recognized.

    We need your help!

    You can help us recognize more ingredients and better analyze the list of ingredients for this product and others:

    • Edit this product page to correct spelling mistakes in the ingredients list, and/or to remove ingredients in other languages and sentences that are not related to the ingredients.
    • Add new entries, synonyms or translations to our multilingual lists of ingredients, ingredient processing methods, and labels.

    If you would like to help, join the #ingredients channel on our Slack discussion space and/or learn about ingredients analysis on our wiki. Thank you!

The analysis is based solely on the ingredients listed and does not take into account processing methods.
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    Details of the analysis of the ingredients

    We need your help!

    Some ingredients could not be recognized.

    We need your help!

    You can help us recognize more ingredients and better analyze the list of ingredients for this product and others:

    • Edit this product page to correct spelling mistakes in the ingredients list, and/or to remove ingredients in other languages and sentences that are not related to the ingredients.
    • Add new entries, synonyms or translations to our multilingual lists of ingredients, ingredient processing methods, and labels.

    If you would like to help, join the #ingredients channel on our Slack discussion space and/or learn about ingredients analysis on our wiki. Thank you!

    wheat flour, vegetable oil, seasoning (modified milk ingredients, swiss cheese, vegetable oil, salt, maltodextrin, sodium phosphate, monosodium glutamate, lactic acid, natural and artificial flavour), modified milk ingredients, modified corn starch, salt, autolyzed yeast extract (from barley), sugar, vinegar, malted barley flour, monosodium glutamate, baking soda, soy lecithin, ammonium bicarbonate, sulphites, artificial flavour, imported by christie brown, c0
    1. wheat flour -> en:wheat-flour - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 5.55555555555556 - percent_max: 100
    2. vegetable oil -> en:vegetable-oil - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - from_palm_oil: maybe - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 50
    3. seasoning -> en:coating - vegan: ignore - vegetarian: ignore - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 33.3333333333333
      1. modified milk ingredients -> en:modified-milk-ingredients - vegan: no - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 33.3333333333333
      2. swiss cheese -> en:swiss-cheese - vegan: no - vegetarian: maybe - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 16.6666666666667
      3. vegetable oil -> en:vegetable-oil - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - from_palm_oil: maybe - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 11.1111111111111
      4. salt -> en:salt - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 8.33333333333333
      5. maltodextrin -> en:maltodextrind - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 6.66666666666667
      6. sodium phosphate -> en:e339 - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 5.55555555555556
      7. monosodium glutamate -> en:e621 - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 4.76190476190476
      8. lactic acid -> en:e270 - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 4.16666666666667
      9. natural and artificial flavour -> en:natural-and-artificial-flavouring - vegan: maybe - vegetarian: maybe - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 3.7037037037037
    4. modified milk ingredients -> en:modified-milk-ingredients - vegan: no - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 25
    5. modified corn starch -> en:modified-corn-starch - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 20
    6. salt -> en:salt - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 16.6666666666667
    7. autolyzed yeast extract -> en:autolyzed-yeast-extract - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 14.2857142857143
      1. from barley -> en:barley - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 14.2857142857143
    8. sugar -> en:sugar - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 12.5
    9. vinegar -> en:vinegar - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 11.1111111111111
    10. malted barley flour -> en:barley-malt-flour - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 10
    11. monosodium glutamate -> en:e621 - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 9.09090909090909
    12. baking soda -> en:e500ii - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 8.33333333333333
    13. soy lecithin -> en:soya-lecithin - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 7.69230769230769
    14. ammonium bicarbonate -> en:e503ii - vegan: yes - vegetarian: yes - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 7.14285714285714
    15. sulphites -> en:sulfite - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 6.66666666666667
    16. artificial flavour -> en:artificial-flavouring - vegan: maybe - vegetarian: maybe - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 6.25
    17. imported by christie brown -> en:imported-by-christie-brown - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 5.88235294117647
    18. c0 -> en:c0 - percent_min: 0 - percent_max: 5.55555555555556

Nutrition

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    Nutrition facts


    Nutrition facts As sold
    for 100 g / 100 ml
    Energy 1,982 kj
    (473 kcal)
    Fat 23.684 g
    Saturated fat 2.105 g
    Carbohydrates 63.158 g
    Sugars 10.526 g
    Proteins 5.263 g
    Salt 2.763 g
    Fruits‚ vegetables‚ nuts and rapeseed‚ walnut and olive oils (estimate from ingredients list analysis) 0 %

Environment

Packaging

Transportation

Data sources

Product added on by openfoodfacts-contributors
Last edit of product page on by segundo.
Product page also edited by inf, kiliweb, raphael0202, yuka.Wks4dkZwZ25pT2tyc1BZdzN4cjg5UE5XMkw2U1hsR0lKYkFZSVE9PQ.

If the data is incomplete or incorrect, you can complete or correct it by editing this page.