3 years ago

Emulsion stability of sugar beet pectin fractions obtained by isopropanol fractionation

Emulsion stability of sugar beet pectin fractions obtained by isopropanol fractionation
Protein rich (F1) and protein poor (F4) fractions of sugar beet pectin (SBP). Protein rich F1, protein poor F4, and control SBP were used to make oil-in-water emulsions with 0.5% or 1.5% SBP (F1_0.5, F1_1.5, F4_0.5, F4_1.5 or C_1.5) and 15% (medium chain triglyceride) MCT oil and emulsifying activity was determined. Changes in D[4,3], light microscopy and rheological parameters during storage at 32 °C for 10 days indicated that SBP fraction and concentration influenced emulsion stability. Emulsions prepared with 0.5% fraction F4_0.5, with lower protein and surface hydrophobicity, had a D[4,3] values less than 1 μm, which remained the same during storage. D[4,3] values of emulsions, prepared with the 1.5% fraction F1_1.5 with higher protein and surface hydrophobicity, increased from 1.42 to 2.09 μm at 10 d. Emulsions prepared with unfractionated control SBP were intermediate in particle size. Emulsions prepared with F4_1.5 and F1_0.5 had higher D[4,3] values of 3.45 and 4.18 μm after 10 d, respectively. There were no significant changes in viscosities of individual emulsions over 10 days. Emulsions were shear thinning or near Newtonian. Protein poor Fraction F4 with greater hydrophile/lipophile ratio formed more stable emulsions at 0.5%, but not at 1.5%, compared to protein rich Fraction F1 at 1.5%.

Publisher URL: www.sciencedirect.com/science

DOI: S0268005X17304216

You might also like
Never Miss Important Research

Researcher is an app designed by academics, for academics. Create a personalised feed in two minutes.
Choose from over 15,000 academics journals covering ten research areas then let Researcher deliver you papers tailored to your interests each day.

  • Download from Google Play
  • Download from App Store
  • Download from AppInChina

Researcher displays publicly available abstracts and doesn’t host any full article content. If the content is open access, we will direct clicks from the abstracts to the publisher website and display the PDF copy on our platform. Clicks to view the full text will be directed to the publisher website, where only users with subscriptions or access through their institution are able to view the full article.