Tables:
Table 1: Categories of Alternative Sweeteners (or Sugar Substitutes)
Table 2: Relative Sweetness of High Intense Sweeteners
Table 3: Steviol Glycosides in Stevia Leaves
Table 4: Sweetness Profile of Polyols
Table 5: Physical and Chemical Properties of Polyols
Table 6: Industrial Production of Polyols (Sugar Alcohols)
Table 7: Overweight (body mass index >= 25) (age-standardized estimate) Data by WHO region
Table 8: Obesity (body mass index >= 30) (age-standardized estimate) Data by WHO region
Table 9: Top ten countries/territories for number of people with diabetes (20-79 years), 2015 and 2040
Table 10: Top ten countries/territories for the number of people with impaired glucose tolerance (20-79 years), 2015 and 2040
Table 11: Polyols Usage Standards in the European Union
Table 12: Health Claims Approved for Polyols Usage in the European Union
Table 13: Designated and Approved Sweeteners in Japan and Usage Limits
Table 14: Calorific Values Set for Polyols in Japan
Table 15: List of Sweeteners for use in Foods
Table 16: List of Sweeteners for use in Bread and Biscuits
Table 17: List of Sweeteners for use in Other Food products
Table 18: List of Nutritional Claims including Nutrient Comparative Claims in India
Table 19: The Varieties of Sweeteners Permitted to Use, the Use Scope and the Max Limit in China

Figures:
Figure 1: Applications of Polyols (Sugar Alcohols)
Figure 2: Prevalence of Overweight in Children Under 5 Years of Age, by WHO Region and World Bank Income Group, Comparable Estimates, 2014