By John Gilbert, Hamide Şenyuva
Inherent toxicants and processing contaminants are either non-essential, bioactive elements whose degrees in meals will be tricky to regulate. This quantity covers either forms of compound for the 1st time, interpreting their invaluable in addition to their bad results within the human vitamin. Chapters were written as separately complete experiences, and issues were chosen to demonstrate fresh medical advances in figuring out of the prevalence and mechanism of formation, exposure/risk evaluation and advancements within the underpinning analytical method. a variety of contaminants are tested intimately, together with pyrrolizidine alkaloids, glucosinolates, phycotoxins, and mycotoxins. a number of method contaminants (eg acrylamide and furan), that are quite new yet that have a quickly growing to be literature, also are covered.
The e-book offers a realistic reference for a variety of specialists: expert toxicologists (chemists and nutrients chemists), hygienists, executive officers and somebody who should be conscious of the most matters referring to toxicants and method contaminants in meals. it's going to even be a worthy advent to the topic for post-graduate scholars
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Additional resources for Bioactive Compounds in Foods
1976). A more recent outbreak (1992–1993) was precipitated by a famine and a delay in the wheat harvest which allowed growth of Heliotropium within the wheat crop. , 1994). The use of plants containing pyrrolizidine alkaloids as foods is limited mostly to Japan where Petasites, Tussilago, Symphytum, and Farfugium are consumed (Hirono, 1993); however, there is a paucity of information on the exposure to the alkaloids from these sources. Contamination of foods on a smaller scale occurs where there is an intermediate agent between the plant source and the foodstuff.
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J. (1981) Plant sources of hepatotoxic pyrrolizidine alkaloids. Journal of Natural Products, 44(2), 129–152. , Dietze, O. and Vogel, W. (1995) Reversible hepatic venoocclusive disease in an infant after consumption of pyrrolizidine-containing herbal tea. European Journal of Pediatrics, 154(2), 112–116. A. J. (1999) Pyrrolizidine alkaloid plants, metabolism and toxicity. Journal of Natural Toxins, 8(1), 95–116. , Molyneux, RJ. N. (1991) GC-MS determination of pyrrolizidine alkaloids in four Senecio species.
Bioactive Compounds in Foods by John Gilbert, Hamide Şenyuva
Categories: Food Science