Caramel vs carmel

Photo of author


Caramel is a flavoring or coloring for food or drink, made from browned sugar. Caramel may also refer to a piece of chewy candy made from browned sugar, butter and milk. The word caramel debuts in 1725, coming from the French word caramel, meaning burnt sugar. The verb form of caramel is caramelize, first appearing in 1837. Related words are carmelizes, caramelized and caramelizing used chiefly in North America, the corresponding British verbs are caramelise, caramelises, caramelised and caramelising. Derivatives are caramelization and caramelisation.

Carmel is the name of many places such as Carmel, California, Carmel, Maine, Carmel, Western Australia, the El Carmel district in Barcelona, Carmel Gwynedd, Mount Carmel in Israel and the schools, churches, monasteries and other places names for Mount Carmel, and many others. Carmel comes from the Greek Karmel and the Hebrew karmel, it means garden, fertile field.


The company recently reformulated all 17 of its flavors, including root beer, orange, black cherry and grape, to remove caramel coloring and achieve Non-GMO Project Verification status. (Food Business News)

But when a dessert is this heavenly, there’s little for us to say except find the time to make this Chocolate-Caramel Pretzel Tart, because it is so worth it. (The Huffington Post)

When her favourite pony, Caramel, gets sold to an owner who neglects her, Coco and a boy called Lawrie Marshall take it into their own hands to rescue her as well as another horse which is close to foaling. (The Guardian)

Such is the case at Wyandotte Public Schools, which this fall is opening its Early Childhood Center in the former Mount Carmel Elementary School at 2609 10th St. (The News-Herald)

Carmel Mayor Jim Brainard has drafted a new anti-discrimination ordinance in the wake of the continuing fallout over Indiana’s controversial “religious freedom” law. (The Indianapolis Star)

Comments are closed.