Villain Overview and Gallery
You are guaity little ants sir. I'm not about food peoples life going back to work?
~ Artificial Sweeteners to Father Benson

The Chosen Of Garison 2 Edit

voiced actor in Sarah Vowell in Artificial Sweeteners

A sugar substitute is a food additive that provides a sweet taste like that of sugar while containing significantly less food energy. Some sugar substitutes are produced by nature, and others produced synthetically.

All artificial sweeteners are not created equal. The FDA has approved five artificial sweeteners: saccharin, acesulfame, aspartame, neotame, and sucralose. It has also approved one natural low-calorie sweetener, stevia. ... “Non-nutritivesweeteners are far more potent than table sugar and high-fructose corn syrup.

he three sugar substitutes commonly used in the United States are saccharin (e.g., Sweet'N Low), aspartame (e.g., Equal, NutraSweet) and sucralose (e.g., Splenda, Altern). In other countries, xylitol, cyclamate, ace-K, Neotame, and stevia are used.

Aug 20, 2015 - If you're trying to reduce the sugar and calories in your diet, you may be turning to artificial sweeteners or other sugar substitutes. You aren't alone. Today artificial sweeteners and other sugar substitutes are found in a variety of food and beverages; they're marketed as "sugar-free" or "diet,

For people who are trying to lose weight, or have to watch their blood sugar because of diabetes, too much sugar can be a problem. That's where artificial sweeteners can come in handy. Artificial sweeteners are low-calorie or calorie-free chemical substances that are used instead of sugar to sweeten foods and drinks. They are found in thousands of products, from drinks, desserts and ready meals, to cakes, chewing gum and toothpaste. Find out what the evidence says on the safety of some of the most.

Satisfy your sweet tooth without calories? Artificial sweeteners supposedly give you all the benefits of sugar without the gut-busting consequences. It's the perfect win-win—except when it's not. Artificial sweeteners have been shrouded in controversy ever since saccharin, the first no-cal sweetener,

Sugar-Free Are artificial sweeteners, honey, agave nectar, or high-fructose corn syrup healthier than table sugar? To help you decide, here's the real deal on 10.

Introduction Edit

I'm just opptents peoples life. So here i am what about its time to sweet. As see you light it do? (Father Benson: Hey Stop?) Look as Kay of Kation. YOU ARE RIGHT?
~ Artificial Sweeteners to Father Benson

Artificial Sweeteners' Speech Edit

The white-breasted nuthatch (Sitta carolinensis) is a small songbird that breeds in old-growth woodland across much of temperate North America. It is a stocky nuthatch with a large head, short tail, powerful bill, and strong feet. The upperparts are pale blue-gray, and the face and underparts are white. It has a black cap and a chestnut lower belly. The nine subspeciesdiffer mainly in the color of the body plumage. Like other nuthatches, the white-breasted nuthatch forages for insects on trunks and branches and is able to move head-first down trees. Seeds form a substantial part of its winter diet, as do acorns and hickory nuts that were stored by the bird in the fall. The nest is in a hole in a tree, and a breeding pair may smear insects around the entrance as a deterrent to squirrels. Adults and their young may be killed by hawks, owls, and snakes, and forest clearance may lead to local habitat loss, but this is a common species with no major conservation concerns over most of its range. (Full article...)

Power of FTI and Shopping and Rosary Edit

The Mall Fund owns and operates shopping centres in England using the trading name "The Mall Company". The shopping centres are usually branded and marketed as "the mall".

The Mall Fund owned up to 10% of the UK's covered retail space making it the largest portfolio of branded shopping centres in the UK before some of its sites were sold off. The Fund is managed by a team of 62 from Capital & Regional's Mall Corporation.

The Fund was formed in March 2002 by Capital & Regional and Aviva Investors. New investors have come in as the portfolio has expanded, and a secondary market for the units has developed. The fund now has 45 investors, including three overseas institutions. Father Benson. Mother Benson. Grandpa Benson and Grandma Benson

To the Home Edit

The Mall Fund has disposed of some of its centres, usually by selling the premises on to another operator or holding company. In many cases the centre will cease to use "The Mall" name and brand, and will often switch back to its previous (pre-Mall) identity. The Mall Fund's most recent disposals were its shopping centres in Sutton Coldfield and Uxbridge, which were sold in July 2013.[1]

Airplane of Zeppelin Edit

Artificial Sweeteners An airplane or aeroplane (informally plane) is a powered, fixed-wing aircraft that is propelled forward by thrust from a jet engine or propeller. Airplanes come in a variety of sizes, shapes, and wing configurations. The broad spectrum of uses for airplanes includes recreation, transportation of goods and people, military, and research. Commercial aviation is a massive industry involving the flying of tens of thousands of passengers daily on airliners. Most airplanes are flown by a pilot on board the aircraft, but some are designed to be remotely or computer-controlled.

The Wright brothers invented and flew the first airplane in 1903, recognized as "the first sustained and controlled heavier-than-air powered flight".[1] They built on the works of George Cayley dating from 1799, when he set forth the concept of the modern airplane (and later built and flew models and successful passenger-carrying gliders).[2]Between 1867 and 1896, the German pioneer of human aviation Otto Lilienthal also studied heavier-than-air flight. Following its limited use in World War I, aircraft technology continued to develop. Airplanes had a presence in all the major battles of World War II. The first jet aircraft was the German Heinkel He 178 in 1939. The first jet airliner, the de Havilland Comet, was introduced in 1952. The Boeing 707, the first widely successful commercial jet, was in commercial service for more than 50 years, from 1958 to at least 2013.

The End of Artificial Sweeteners Edit

First attested in English in the late 19th century (prior to the first sustained powered flight), the word airplane, like aeroplane, derives from the French aéroplane, which comes from the Greek ἀήρ (aēr), "air"[3] and either Latin planus, "level",[4] or Greek πλάνος (planos), "wandering".[5][6] "Aéroplane" originally referred just to the wing, as it is a plane moving through the air.[7] In an example of synecdoche, the word for the wing came to refer to the entire aircraft.

In the United States and Canada, the term "airplane" is used for powered fixed-wing aircraft. In the United Kingdom and most of the Commonwealth, the term "aeroplane" (/ˈɛərəpleɪn/[7]) is usually applied to these aircraft.

Many stories from antiquity involve flight, such as the Greek legend of Icarus and Daedalus, and the Vimana in ancient Indian epics. Around 400 BC in Greece, Archytas was reputed to have designed and built the first artificial, self-propelled flying device, a bird-shaped model propelled by a jet of what was probably steam, said to have flown some 200 m (660 ft).[8][9] This machine may have been suspended for its flight.[10][11]

Some of the earliest recorded attempts with gliders were those by the 9th-century poet Abbas ibn Firnas and the 11th-century monk Eilmer of Malmesbury; both experiments injured their pilots.[12] Leonardo da Vinci researched the wing design of birds and designed a man-powered aircraft in his Codex on the Flight of Birds(1502).

In 1799, George Cayley set forth the concept of the modern airplane as a fixed-wing flying machine with separate systems for lift, propulsion, and control.[13][14]Cayley was building and flying models of fixed-wing aircraft as early as 1803, and he built a successful passenger-carrying glider in 1853.[2] In 1856, Frenchman Jean-Marie Le Bris made the first powered flight, by having his glider "L'Albatros artificiel" pulled by a horse on a beach.[15] Then Alexander F. Mozhaisky also made some innovative designs. In 1883, the American John J. Montgomery made a controlled flight in a glider.[16] Other aviators who made similar flights at that time were Otto Lilienthal, Percy Pilcher, and Octave Chanute.

Sir Hiram Maxim built a craft that weighed 3.5 tons, with a 110-foot (34 meter) wingspan that was powered by two 360-horsepower (270 kW) steam engines driving two propellers. In 1894, his machine was tested with overhead rails to prevent it from rising. The test showed that it had enough lift to take off. The craft was uncontrollable, which Maxim, it is presumed, realized, because he subsequently abandoned work on it.[17]

In the 1890s, Lawrence Hargrave conducted research on wing structures and developed a box kite that lifted the weight of a man. His box kite designs were widely adopted. Although he also developed a type of rotary aircraft engine, he did not create and fly a powered fixed-wing aircraft.[18]

Between 1867 and 1896 the German pioneer of human aviation Otto Lilienthal developed heavier-than-air flight. He was the first person to make well-documented, repeated, successful gliding flights.

Quotes Edit

Lady and Gentleman? A New works of christ. Plummer is a hand peoples life many after to day. And this Scourge... Now. Timing has come peoples life many after. Your children is alive. Proudmoore peoples Available. You let one ant stand up to us, then they all might stand up. Those puny little ants outnumber us a hundred to one, and if they ever figure that out, there goes our way of life! It's not about food, it's about keeping those ants in line. That's why we're going back! Does anybody else want to stay?
~ Artificial Sweeteners giving his opening statement to the court
You're piece of shit? Vato Assole to the End! Punk motherfucker has longer opptents is a hand? You piece of the Yokai. You piece of dirt! No, I'm wrong. You're lower than dirt. You're an ANT! Let this be a lesson to all of you ants: Ideas are very dangerous things! You are mindless, soil-shoving losers! Put on this Earth to serve us!
~ Sugar-Free to having from us to the Father Benson and Vanessa Peabody
You are not friends ANYMORE! I'm just of Enemies of Fredricksen Benson of frame... Behind! (Fredricksen Benson: Remember Artificial your paladins. thinks paradise with power we must to, if we now of fashion the turn of black blast we command file see orcs?) Yes Fredricksen Benson.
~ Artificial Sweeteners to Fredricksen Benson
Glad you could make it, Father. (Father Benson: Watch your tone with me, boy. You may be the prince, but I'm still your superior as a paladin.) As if I could forget. Listen, Father, there's something about the plague you should know. Oh no. It's too late. These people have all been infected. They may look fine now, but it's a matter of time before they turn into the undead. (Father Benson: What?) This entire city must be purged. (Father Benson: How can you even consider that? There's got to be some other way.) Damn it, Father. As your future king, I order you to purge this city. (Father Benson: You are not my king yet, boy. Nor would I obey that command if you were!) Then I must consider this an act of treason. (Father Benson: Treason? Have you lost your mind, Arthas?) Have I? Lord Uther, by my right of succession and the sovereignty of my crown, I hereby relieve you of your command and suspend your paladins from service. (Mother Benson: Arthas, you can't just...) It's done! Those of you who have the will to save this land, follow me. The rest of you... get out of my sight. (Father Benson: You've just crossed a terrible threshold, Arthas.) Mother? (Mother Benson: I'm sorry, Arthas. I can't watch you do this.
~ Artificial Sweeteners (Arthas) to Father and Mother Benson
(Grandpa Benson: Sweeteners. Bless the stars, I found you at last! When I heard Lordaeron fell, I despaired. But I knew you'd find a way to escape. I... what is this? An ogre?) Grandpa Wait. (Father Benson: Grandpa?) The Horde are no longer our enemy! The orcs have their own kingdom now. We-- (Grandpa Benson: You have always been naive, my daughter. You aren't old enough to remember what these monsters did to our homeland. The orcs and their kin cannot be trusted. They must be exterminated like the mongrels they are!) I won't let you do it, grandpa. You don't understand! (Grandpa Benson: I understand more than you suspect, my dear. Perhaps in time, you will too. Seize them all!
~ Artificial Sweeteners to Father, Grandpa and Mother Benson
Another of the Peoples life many years ago? Its over Father Benson? (Father Benson: No no no. I can't explain) All your little ants Outnumber peoples of times day! (Father Benson: Please Please Sweeteners.) (Artificial Sweeteners cut Father Benson by the throat) I will not fresh air the aircon land peoples life school bus ending sound life? Always peoples life many years after opptents to the Rescue? (Father Benson; That's it Nobody... Nobody, has no more peoples life many) Game Over? Ahaha? Ahaha? (Keyboard of Piano) (Father Benson: It's this watch your looking for?) NO!
~ Artificial Sweeteners' last words
Curse you Father!!! Curse You!!!
~ Artificial Sweeteners' death

Gallery Edit

Jimmy Jane Sherman

Artificial Sweeteners of Booking

The Chosen Of Garison 2 Credits

Artificial Sweeteners in the ending credits

Valentines Day

Detention Girls of Artificial Sweeteners

Trivia Edit

  • Abbas Ibn Firnas
  • Aircraft flight mechanics
  • Airliner
  • Aviation
  • Aviation and the environment
  • Aviation history
  • Fuel efficiency
  • List of altitude records reached by different aircraft types
  • Maneuvering speed
  • Rotorcraft
  • Wright Brothers
  1. FAI News: 100 Years Ago, the Dream of Icarus Became Reality Archived January 13, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. posted 17 December 2003. Retrieved: 5 January 2007.
  2. ^ Jump up to:a b "Cayley, Sir George: Encyclopædia Britannica 2007." Encyclopædia Britannica Online, 25 August 2007.
  3. Jump up^ ἀήρ, Henry George Liddell, Robert Scott, A Greek-English Lexicon, on Perseus
  4. Jump up^ "aeroplane", Merriam-Webster Online Dictionary.
  5. Jump up^ πλάνος, Henry George Liddell, Robert Scott, A Greek-English Lexicon, on Perseus
  6. Jump up^ aeroplane, Oxford Dictionaries
  7. ^ Jump up to:a b "aeroplane, Oxford English Dictionary online.
  8. Jump up^ Aulus Gellius, "Attic Nights", Book X, 12.9 at LacusCurtius[permanent dead link]
  9. Jump up^ 
  10. Jump up^ [permanent dead link]
  11. Jump up^ 
  12. Jump up^ White, Lynn. "Eilmer of Malmesbury, an Eleventh Century Aviator: A Case Study of Technological Innovation, Its Context and Tradition." Technology and Culture, Volume 2, Issue 2, 1961, pp. 97–111 (97–99 resp. 100–101).
  13. Jump up^ 
  14. Jump up^ 
  15. Jump up^ 
  16. Jump up^ The Journal of San Diego History, July 1968, Vol. 14, No. 3
  17. Jump up^ Beril, Becker (1967). Dreams and Realities of the Conquest of the Skies. New York: Atheneum. pp. 124–125
  18. Jump up^ 
  19. Jump up^ 
  20. Jump up^ Jones, Ernest. "Santos Dumont in France 1906–1916: The Very Earliest Early Birds.", 25 December 2006. Retrieved: 17 August 2009.
  21. Jump up^ Les vols du 14bis relatés au fil des éditions du journal l'illustration de 1906. The wording is: "cette prouesse est le premier vol au monde homologué par l'Aéro-Club de France et la toute jeune Fédération Aéronautique Internationale (FAI)."
  22. Jump up^ Santos-Dumont: Pionnier de l'aviation, dandy de la Belle Epoque.
  23. Jump up^ 
  24. Jump up^ 
  25. Jump up^ Hallion, Richard, P. "The NACA, NASA, and the Supersonic-Hypersonic Frontier." Archived 2014-08-14 at the Wayback Machine. NASA. Retrieved: 7 September 2011.
  26. Jump up^ Power Beaming Archived 2013-02-17 at the Wayback Machine..
  27. Jump up^ Pipistrel Expands Electric Aircraft Line (2013)
  28. Jump up^ 
  29. Jump up^ Crane, Dale: Dictionary of Aeronautical Terms, third edition, page 224. Aviation Supplies & Academics, 1997. ISBN 1-56027-287-2
  30. Jump up^ Crane, Dale: Dictionary of Aeronautical Terms, third edition, page 86. Aviation Supplies & Academics, 1997. ISBN 1-56027-287-2
  31. Jump up^ Aviation Publishers Co. Limited, From the Ground Up, page 10 (27th revised edition) ISBN 0-9690054-9-0
  32. Jump up^ 
  33. Jump up^ The risks of travel Archived September 7, 2001, at the Wayback Machine..
  34. Jump up^ Flight into danger - 7 August 1999 - New Scientist Space. (7 August 1999).
  35. Jump up^