Changes on the rheological properties of pectin-enriched mango nectar by high intensity ultrasound

Changes on the rheological properties of pectin-enriched mango nectar by high intensity ultrasound Effects of high intensity ultrasound (US, 5–40 min) on pectin-enriched mango nectar were evaluated, with regards to its rheological properties and related factors, including microstructure, particle size, and water-soluble pectin (WSP) changes. Results showed that the rheological properties of mango nectar exhibited a complex change, with an initial increase and subsequent decrease in apparent viscosity, storage modulus G’, and loss modulus G”. All these changes were ultrasonic time dependent. Ultrasound treatment caused significant degradation on suspended particles in mango nectar, as evidenced by optical microscopy, and particle-size distribution. The surface mean diameter (D[3, 2]) was reduced to 30.7 μm from an original value of 37.6 μm after ultrasound treatment. Moreover, US further caused the molecular degradation of WSP, with Mw being reduced from 3000 to 367 kDa in mango nectar. The interaction among them during processing determined the final rheological properties. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png LWT - Food Science and Technology Elsevier

Changes on the rheological properties of pectin-enriched mango nectar by high intensity ultrasound

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Publisher
Elsevier
Copyright
Copyright © 2018 Elsevier Ltd
ISSN
0023-6438
D.O.I.
10.1016/j.lwt.2018.01.062
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Effects of high intensity ultrasound (US, 5–40 min) on pectin-enriched mango nectar were evaluated, with regards to its rheological properties and related factors, including microstructure, particle size, and water-soluble pectin (WSP) changes. Results showed that the rheological properties of mango nectar exhibited a complex change, with an initial increase and subsequent decrease in apparent viscosity, storage modulus G’, and loss modulus G”. All these changes were ultrasonic time dependent. Ultrasound treatment caused significant degradation on suspended particles in mango nectar, as evidenced by optical microscopy, and particle-size distribution. The surface mean diameter (D[3, 2]) was reduced to 30.7 μm from an original value of 37.6 μm after ultrasound treatment. Moreover, US further caused the molecular degradation of WSP, with Mw being reduced from 3000 to 367 kDa in mango nectar. The interaction among them during processing determined the final rheological properties.

Journal

LWT - Food Science and TechnologyElsevier

Published: May 1, 2018

References

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