(Latin: taste, tasting)
May be found in a cookbook: "Add salt ad gustum."
This well-known expression suggests that taste is a personal matter. Usually no amount of persuasion can succeed in changing a person's taste so it is better not to argue about matters of personal preference.
This saying is sometimes given as De gustibus et coloribus non disputandum, or more often merely as de gustibus, "concerning tastes".
2. To taste or ro savor carefully and appreciatively.
2. Taking a small amount of food or drink into the mouth to test the taste of its quality.
2. To offend the taste or moral sense of; to repel.
2. Offend by the good taste, moral sense, etc., of someone or something.
3. Caused by an extreme dislike or revulsion: "His vulgar remarks on his radio program have disgusted me."
2. Being completely unacceptable or disgraceful; such as, a disgusting waste of money.
2. The state or quality of being disgusting; that is, being repulsive, arousing revulsion, strong indignation, and being distasteful.
An anode (electrode to which a major flow of electrons takes place) is applied to different points on the protruded tongue and the amount of current which is necessary to produce an acid taste is recorded.
2. A measurement which tests the degree of the sense of taste by applying a direct electrical current to various points on the tongue.
An anode or electrode to which a major flow of electrons takes place and that is applied to different points on the protruded tongue and the electric current necessary to produce an acid taste is measured and recorded.