The influence of maturation on flavor and chemical composition of hydrolyzed soy protein produced by acidic and enzymatic hydrolysis

10Citations
Citations of this article
10Readers
Mendeley users who have this article in their library.

You may have access to this PDF.

Abstract

Hydrolyzed vegetable protein produced using hydrochloric acid (HVP) or proteolytic enzymes (EVP) was given a maturation period of up to 6 weeks at 30 °C. The maturation resulted in a darker color for both hydrolysates, but the sensory profiles were not altered to any great extent. For both hydrolysates a decrease in the amount of free amino acids or an increase in the amount of bound amino acids was seen, and for EVP, a decrease in the amount of free monosaccharides was likewise observed. In HVP the mono- and polysaccharides were destroyed during hydrolysis. The changes in amino acids could be due to, for example, a reversible binding to either a monosaccharide in EVP or a degradation product of carbohydrates in HVP, leading to the first stage of the Maillard reaction. These early reactions did not proceed to any flavor-giving Maillard reaction compounds. Maturation can therefore not be used to enhance the flavor of protein hydrolysates under the applied production conditions. © Springer-Verlag 1999.

Cite

CITATION STYLE

APA

Aaslyng, M. D., Larsen, L. M., & Nielsen, P. M. (1999). The influence of maturation on flavor and chemical composition of hydrolyzed soy protein produced by acidic and enzymatic hydrolysis. European Food Research and Technology, 208(5–6), 355–361. https://doi.org/10.1007/s002170050429

Register to see more suggestions

Mendeley helps you to discover research relevant for your work.

Already have an account?

Save time finding and organizing research with Mendeley

Sign up for free