This is not a definitive statement. This is just a comparison. For example, if you use vinegar as a base for cooking, it would be acidic. If you use lemon juice, the results would be acidic. And so on.
The difference between acidic and alkaline is that alkali is an element. That means it’s able to dissolve. For example, you use acid in your food to make it more acidic. If you try to cook with lemon juice, what you’ll end up with is lemon juice. So the acidity of lemon juice is far less than the acidity of vinegar, and vice versa.
The acidity of lemon juice is about 1/10th that of vinegar. The acidity of vinegar is about 50 times less than that of lemon juice. So if lemon juice is acidic, then vinegar is alkaline. In the end, the difference between acidic and alkaline is that the alkaline is able to dissolve and the acid is not.
So you can’t just throw vinegar in your food and expect to get the same results. It has to be the other way around.
The lemon juice in this recipe is not acidic to the same degree as the lemon juice in the recipe.
I love this idea. I want to drink more vinegar. I want to feel the effects of its acidity in my body. I want to feel the difference in acidity in my stomach. I want to feel the difference in acidity in my hair. I want to feel the difference in acidity in my skin. I want to feel the difference in the acidity of my body just from the first sip of water.
People often talk about the difference between acidity and alkalinity. The pH scale measures the acidity, or alkalinity, of a solution. A negative number means the solution is acidic, and a positive number means the solution is alkaline (which means it is neutral). The pH scale ranges from 3 to 14, so acidic solutions are 3 and alkaline solutions are 14. What we are talking about here is the acidity of the solution.
When we talk about acidity, we are referring to the “strength of an acid.” The acidity of a solution is determined by the amount of hydrogen ions in the solution (H+). The higher the acidity, the more powerful the acid. For example, vinegar has a weak acidity, but it is still considered acidic. Similarly, a strong acid will have a negative pH, but it is still considered acidic.
We are not talking about the strength of the acid, but rather the strength of the solution. If the solution is strong, then the acidity is high.
A weak solution has a high acidity but a low strength. A strong solution has a high acidity and low strength. A very strong solution has a high acidity and a very strong strength.