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Examples of Parenthetical Notation and the Corresponding Sources Some argue that Powerade may rehydrate athletes more effectively than Gatorade because it has a slightly higher sugar content and uses sugar polymers instead of glucose. The combination of the higher sugar content and the type of sugar allows more water to be absorbed back into the body. Other studies dispute this evidence, claiming that the percentage and type of sugar has no real impact on the absorption of water (Smenyak). In fact, many of these studies claim that Gatorade’s higher sodium content helps replenish the salt lost while sweating more effectively than Powerade, making Gatorade the better sports drink (“Gatorade vs. Powerade”). There is no conclusive evidence that supports one sports drink over the other. (On a separate page) Works Cited “Gatorade vs. Powerade: battle of the beverages.” University of Washington Faculty Page. University of Washington, n.d. Web. 5 Apr. 2011. <http://faculty.washington.edu/ crowther/Misc/RBC/QandA3.shtml>. Smenyak, Sarah. “Gatorade Versus Powerade.” Livestrong. Demand Media, Inc., 19 Jan. 2010. Web. 5 Apr. 2011. <http://www.livestrong.com/article/74488-gatorade-versus- powerade/>.
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