Soft drink is the name commonly given to a nonalcoholic beverage that is consumed cooled or chilled, as opposed to a hot beverage, like tea or coffee. Soft drinks fall into several categories distinguished by the industry as carbonates, still drinks, juices, dilutables, and bottled waters. A carbonate, also called a carbonated soft drink (CSD), is a fizzy drink containing gaseous carbon dioxide, commonly called soda pop in the U.S. Still drinks are noncarbonated soft drinks, and they consist of a plethora of varieties, such as fruit drinks, energy and sports drinks, and health beverages, just to name a few. In the last decade or two, bottled waters have become very popular, whether still or carbonated, flavored or nonflavored, with or without natural sugars. Usually, these are prepared from natural spring waters or from other subterranean water sources and have high mineral contents, either naturally or added during manufacture. Dilutables is the name given to concentrated syrups, squashes, and cordials that are reconstituted with water by consumers to prepare beverages in readyto-drink (RTD) forms.