Only one, No. 2 invert, appears in more than one, Greene King and Fullers. But only in tiny quantities, the largest amount is less than 2.5%. You'll note that it's far less than before the war, when it was just shy of 10%. Doubtless the reduction was due to difficulties in sugar supply.
CWA, the other sugar, I found was described as a starch conversion syrup, that is an enzymatic syrup. I assume it must have been added in the mash tun rather than the kettle.
Intense was a caramel of some sort. Pretty obvious from both the name and the minute amount employed. Its use will have been for colour correction rather than flavour of fermentable material.
The malt extract used by Shepherd Neame was EDME, a type of diastatic malt syrup. I suppose it's technically a type of sugar, despite being derived from malt. The candy sugar used in one example was presumably employed as primings..
|AK sugars during WW II|
|Date||Year||Brewer||Beer||malt extract||no. 2 sugar||glucose||CWA||Intense||candy|
|23rd Jan||1940||Greene King||AK||2.35%||2.35%|
|20th May||1940||Shepherd Neame||AK|
|4th Feb||1943||Shepherd Neame||AK||0.69%|
|18th Dec||1943||Shepherd Neame||AK||0.66%|
|21st Feb||1944||Shepherd Neame||AK||0.64%||0.64%|
|27th Nov||1944||Shepherd Neame||AK||0.66%|
|22nd Feb||1945||Shepherd Neame||AK||0.66%|
|7th May||1945||Shepherd Neame||AK||1.32%|
|Fullers brewing records held at the brewery.|
|Greene King brewing record held at the brewery, document number AC93/1/14 .|
|Shepherd Neame brewing record held at the brewery.|
Hops next time.