It was my understanding that the natural oil in peanuts will change to trans fat under the catalyst of heat. It will also go rancid, just like butter left out during the summer time.
As for “organic,” please note that the term organic implies strict hydrogen-carbon bonds, commonly described for petroleum based products. In foods, please refer to them as “natural” or “grown without chemicals” such as pesticides, herbicides or fertilizers. Organic chemistry is a discipline, having nothing to do with the way hippies grow stuff in their back yards.[/quote]
The government has defined organic, so guess what, its one of those words that has 2 meanings-pseudonyms or something.
Actually, organic is defined differently by chemists. Some require only that C and H be present (methane) others require a carbon carbon bond Ethene, and others require 2 SP3 hybridized carbons bonded together.
And for what it’s worth, “organic” fertilizers are actually organic compounds as opposed to non-organic fertilizers which are not, so the name was actually applied for the right reasons-but overgeneralized.