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Acceptable daily intake or ADI is a measure of the amount of a
specific substance (originally applied for a food additive, later
also for a residue of a veterinary drug or pesticide) in food or
drinking water that can be ingested (orally) on a daily basis over
a lifetime without an appreciable health risk. ADIs are expressed
usually in milligrams (of the substance) per kilograms of body
weight per day. This concept was first introduced in 1961 by the
Council of Europe and later the Joint FAO/WHO Expert Committee on
Food Additives (JECFA), a committee maintained by two United
Nations bodies: the Food and Agriculture Organization FAO and the
WHO World Health Organization.
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