Amount Per 1 cup, chopped or diced (140 g)
Chicken Breast: 54 Grams of Protein
Chicken breast is one of the most popular cuts of chicken.
A skinless, cooked chicken breast (172 grams) contains 54 grams of protein. This is equal to 31 grams of protein per 100 grams (3).
A chicken breast also has 284 calories, or 165 calories per 100 grams. 80% of the calories comes from protein, while 20% comes from fat (3).
Chicken breast is especially popular among bodybuilders and those who want to lose weight. Its high protein and low calorie contents mean you can eat more chicken without worrying about consuming too many calories.
Chicken Wing: 4 Grams of Protein
Chicken wings consist of three parts — the drumette, the wingette and the wing tip. They are often consumed as snacks or bar food.
One chicken wing without the skin or bones (21 grams) has 6.4 grams of protein. This is equal to 30.5 grams of protein per 100 grams.
Chicken wings also have 42 calories per wing, or 203 calories per 100 grams. 64% of the calories comes from protein, while 36% comes from fat (8).
As with drumsticks, most people eat chicken wings with the skin on. A chicken wing with skin contains 99 calories, with 39% of the calories coming from protein and 61% from fat (9).
NUTRIENT BALANCE INDICATOR™ This symbol offers a visual representation of a foods nutritional strengths and weaknesses, with each spoke representing a different nutrient. The spoke for dietary fiber is colored green, protein is blue, vitamins are purple, minerals are white, and yellow represents a group of commonly overconsumed nutrients: saturated fat, cholesterol, and sodium. A Completeness Score between 0 and 100 is a relative indication of how complete the food is with respect to these nutrients. Although few (if any) individual foods provide all the essential nutrients, the Nutrient Balance Indicator and Completeness Score can help you construct meals that are nutritionally balanced and complete.Read more about the Nutrient Balance Indicator PROTEIN QUALITY
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PROTEIN QUALITY Protein quality is dependent on having all the essential amino acids in the proper proportions. If one or more amino acid is not present in sufficient amounts, the protein in your diet is considered incomplete. Each spoke on the Protein Quality graph represents one of the nine essential amino acids, and the graph shows how close the protein in your diet is to the optimal distribution of amino acids recommended by the Institute of Medicines Food and Nutrition Board. An Amino Acid Score of 100 or higher indicates a complete or high-quality protein. If the Amino Acid Score is less than 100, a link is provided to complementary sources of protein. By combining complementary proteins, you may be able to increase the overall quality of the protein you consume.Read more about Protein Quality NUTRITION INFORMATION Amounts per
ESTIMATED GLYCEMIC LOAD™ Glycemic load is a way of expressing a food or meals effect on blood-sugar levels. Nutrition Data’s patent-pending Estimated Glycemic Load™ (eGL) is available for every food in the database as well as for custom foods, meals, and recipes in your Pantry. How to interpret the values: Experts vary on their recommendations for what your total glycemic load should be each day. A typical target for total Estimated Glycemic Load is 100 or less per day. If you have diabetes or metabolic syndrome, you might want to aim a little lower. If you are not overweight and are physically active, a little higher is acceptable.Read more about the eGL NUTRIENT BALANCE
NUTRITIONAL TARGET MAP™ The Nutritional Target Map™ allows you to see at a glance how foods line up with your nutritional and weight-management goals. The closer a food is to the right edge of the map, the more essential nutrients per calorie it contains. For a more nutritious diet, select foods that fall on the right half of the map. The closer a food is to the top edge of the map, the more likely it is to fill you up with fewer calories. If you want to restrict your caloric intake without feeling hungry, choose foods from the top half of the map. Foods that are close to the bottom edge are more calorie-dense. If you want to increase your calorie intake without getting too full, choose foods from the bottom half of the map.Read more about the Nutritional Target Map
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