2 edition of Biopolymers from polysaccharides and agroproteins found in the catalog.
Biopolymers from polysaccharides and agroproteins
Includes bibliographical references and indexes
|Statement||Richard A. Gross, editor, Carmen Scholz, editor|
|Series||ACS symposium series -- 786|
|Contributions||Gross, Richard A., 1957-, Scholz, Carmen, 1963-|
|LC Classifications||TP248.65.P62 B547 2001|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 426 p. :|
|Number of Pages||426|
|LC Control Number||00053117|
Polysaccharides form the basis for useful products, like xanthan gum, dextran, welan gum, gellan gum, diutan gum and pullulan. Some of the polysaccharide-derived products have interesting and useful properties and show biological activities, such as immunomodulatory, antibacterial, anti-mutagenic, radioprotective, anti-oxidative, anti-ulcer. Bioactive fungal polysaccharides as potential functional ingredients in food and nutraceuticals. Giavasis I(1). Author information: (1)Technological Educational Institute (TEI) of Thessaly, Department of Food Technology, Lab of Food Microbiology and Biotechnology, End of N. Temponera Street, Karditsa, Greece. Electronic address: igiavasis Cited by:
Completely revised and expanded to reflect the latest advancements in the field, Polysaccharides: Structural Diversity and Functional Versatility, Second Edition outlines fundamental concepts in the structure, function, chemistry, and stability of polysaccharides and reveals new analytical techniques and applications currently impacting the cosmetic, medicinal, chemical, and biochemical. The book begins with discussions on the isolation of polysaccharides from marine sources and their properties, particularly those important from a food technology point of view. It then focuses on the actual food applications of these compounds and concludes with a brief examination of biomedical applications.
Polysaccharides in Medicinal Applications - CRC Press Book Integrates the latest advances in polysaccharide chemistry and structure analysis, with the practical applications of polysaccharides in medicine and pharmacy, highlighting the role of glycoconjugates in . Polysaccharide, the form in which most natural carbohydrates occur. Polysaccharides may have a molecular structure that is either branched or linear. Linear compounds such as cellulose often pack together to form a rigid structure; branched forms (e.g., gum arabic) generally are soluble in water.
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Get this from a library. Biopolymers from polysaccharides and agroproteins. [Richard A Gross; Carmen Scholz;] -- Annotation This book is part one of a 3-volume series on polymers from renewable resources.
The entire set focuses on gathering contributions from the leading workers in specific areas of research. Overview: Introduction to Polysaccharides, Agroproteins, and Poly(amino acids) / Sanjay K. Singh and Richard A. Gross ; 2. Mechanical and Physical Properties of Microcellular Starch-Based Foams Formed from Gels / G.
Glenn, W. Orts and R. Buttery / [et al.] 3. This book is part one of a 3-volume series on polymers from renewable resources. The entire set focuses on gathering contributions from the leading workers in specific areas of research pertaining to this field, such as agroproteins, modification of natural polymers.
Add to Book Bag Remove from Book Bag. Saved in: Biopolymers from polysaccharides and agroproteins / a Biopolymers from polysaccharides and agroproteins / |c Richard A. Gross, editor, Carmen Scholz, Introduction to Polysaccharides, Agroproteins, and Poly(amino acids) / |r Sanjay K.
Singh and Richard A. Gross -- |g 2. Request PDF | Biopolymers from Polysaccharides and Agroproteins | This book is part one of a 3-volume series on polymers from renewable resources.
The entire set focuses on gathering contributions. This book is part one of a 3-volume series on polymers from renewable resources. The entire set focuses on gathering contributions from the leading workers in specific areas of research pertaining to this field, such as agroproteins, modification of natural polymers, /5().
Polysaccharides I: Polysaccharides from Prokaryotes (Biopolymers, Vol. 5) Hardcover – April 1, by Steinbuchel (Author), Erick J. Vandamme (Editor), Sophie De Baets (Editor), & See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.
Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ Price: $ ACS SYMPOSIUM SERIES Biopolymers from Polysaccharides and Agroproteins Richard A Gross, EDITOR Polytechnic University Carmen Scholz, EDITOR University of Alabama at HuntsvilleFile Size: KB.
Chapter 2: Polysaccharides Polysaccharides are ubiquitous biopolymers built up from monosaccharides. They belong to the carbohydrates (sugars). 99% are located in plants. World sugar production: tons; world oil production: 40 x tons; world cellulose production x tons. Very often, polysaccharides are not pure.
They are associated. Novel Materials from Agroproteins: Current and Potential Applications of Soy Protein Polymers Xiuzhi S. Sun Chapter 8, DOI: /bkch Publication Date (Print): Febru Polysaccharides from Wastes of Vegetable Industrial Processing: New Opportunities for Their Eco-Friendly Re-Use.
By Annarita Poli, Gianluca Anzelmo, Gabriella Fiorentino, Barbara Nicolaus, Giuseppina Tommonaro and Paola Di Donato. Submitted: October 11th Reviewed: February 28th Published: July 5th DOI: /Cited by: Polysaccharides are the main chemical components of several kinds of agro-wastes including food processing residues and agricultural wastes.
These types of biomass are produced in huge amounts. Polymer Biocatalysis and Biomaterials II (ACS Symposium Series) [Cheng, H. N.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Polymer Biocatalysis and Biomaterials II (ACS Symposium Series) Ser., "Biopolymers from Polysaccharides and Agroproteins." ACS Symposium Series Number, Washington, DC, Author: H.
Cheng. Recently Viewed. The Journal of Physical Chemistry A. On the Interpretation of the Source Function. Journal of the American Chemical Society. Activation of Dinitrogen by Solid and Liquid Aluminum Nanoclusters: A Combined Experimental and Theoretical Study.
FOOD SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY Editorial Advisory Board Gustavo V. Barbosa-Cánovas Washington State University–Pullman P. Michael DavidsonUniversity of Tennessee–Knoxville Mark DreherMcNeil Nutritionals, New Brunswick, NJ Richard W.
Hartel University of Wisconsin–Madison Lekh R. JunejaTaiyo Kagaku Company, Japan Marcus KarelMassachusetts Institute of Technology. Goals / Objectives 1)Use cereal or tuber starches to make polymer composites for non-food products. 2)Develop methods of processing starch composites into molded articles.3)Convert agricultural fibers into biodegradable packaging, building materials and slurry-molded products.
4)Isolate cellulose, lignin and hemicellulose components from ag-fibers by applying hot-compressed water. Extracellular polysaccharides and polysaccharide-containing biopolymers from Azospirillum species: properties and the possible role in interaction with plant roots Igor M.
Skvortsov Institute of Biochemistry and Physiology of Plants and Microorganisms, Russian Academy of Sciences, 13 Pr. Entuziastov, Saratov, RussiaCited by: The complex world of polysaccharides is a compilation of the characteristics of a variety of polysaccharides from plants, animals and microorganisms.
The diversity of these polysaccharides arises from the structural variations and the monosaccharide content which is under genetic control.
The chemical and physical properties have made them useful in many pharmaceutical, food and industrial Cited by: Polysaccharides as biopolymers for food shelf-life extention: recent patents.
Volpe MG(1), Malinconico M, Varricchio E, Paolucci M. Author information: (1)ISA-CNR Via Roma, Avellino, Italy. Biopolymers have properties that make them suitable for use in increasing food shelf-life. At present, conventional polymers could be substituted with Cited by: 9.
polysaccharides structure pdf Occurring polysaccharides andor proteins originated Non-Starch Polysaccharides: Chemical Structures and Nutritional. polysaccharides examples structures Starch polysaccharides NSP which in cereals form part of the cell wall PDF of an article a cce pted for publicatio n followin g pe er review.High molecular weight, synthetic polyacrylamides (PAM) are relatively large, water soluble polymers that are used increasingly by farmers to prevent erosion and increase infiltration during irrigation.
A lab-scale erosion test was conducted to screen biopolymer solutions for a similar efficacy in reducing shear-induced erosion. In lab-scale mini-furrow tests, chitosan, starch xanthate Cited by: Synthesis of biopolymers: proteins, polyesters, polysaccharides and polynucleotides Jane G Tirrell and David A Tirrell* The synthesis of proteins, polyesters, polysaccharides and polynucleotides can be adapted to produce new macromolecular materials.
Proteins of designed sequence, and with specific chemical functions, conferred by the Cited by: 9.