Americans as a whole consume too much sugar, that much seems to be clear. But where is most of the sugar in our diets coming from? Pinning the blame on liquid calories like soda and other sweetened beverages seems easy enough. Since the 1970s, the average percentage of daily calories that comes from sugary drinks has more than doubled. But new data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention shows that most of the added sugar in the American diet comes not from beverages, but from food. In its latest National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey, the agency reported that although soda and sugary drinks are obvious targets for public health campaigns, they make up on average a third of the calories from added sugars that Americans consume in a typical day — a significant amount, but not the lion’s share.