Instrumental texture profile analysis of gelatin gel extracted from grouper skin and commercial (bovine and porcine) gelatin gels

Mohammad Shafiur Rahman, Abdullah Issa Al-Mahrouqi

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

28 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Mechanical compression was used to study the gelling characteristics of gelatin gels. Texture profile analysis (TPA) showed that the hardness of fish and mammalian gelatin increased significantly as the concentrations of gels increased. TPA attributes of 10% fish skin gel showed significant differences from those obtained from 20% and 30% gels. In bovine and porcine cases, such generic trends were not observed. Mechanical characteristics of 10% gels of gelatin from fish skin, determined from one cycle compression, were significantly lower than other sources of gelatin gels, while bovine and porcine gels did not show any significant differences. In the case of TPA, hardness of bovine gelatin gel was highest at 41 N for 10% gel, followed by porcine (30 N) then fish skin (5 N) gelatin gels. The gels prepared from different sources did not show any generic trends when all other mechanical attributes were considered.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)229-242
Number of pages14
JournalInternational Journal of Food Sciences and Nutrition
Volume60
Issue numberSUPPL. 7
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Sep 2009

Fingerprint

grouper
Gelatin
gelatin
skin (animal)
Swine
Gels
texture
gels
Skin
swine
cattle
Fishes
Hardness
hardness
gelation

Keywords

  • Cohesiveness
  • Gelatin
  • Grouper
  • Hardness
  • Texture

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Food Science

Cite this

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abstract = "Mechanical compression was used to study the gelling characteristics of gelatin gels. Texture profile analysis (TPA) showed that the hardness of fish and mammalian gelatin increased significantly as the concentrations of gels increased. TPA attributes of 10{\%} fish skin gel showed significant differences from those obtained from 20{\%} and 30{\%} gels. In bovine and porcine cases, such generic trends were not observed. Mechanical characteristics of 10{\%} gels of gelatin from fish skin, determined from one cycle compression, were significantly lower than other sources of gelatin gels, while bovine and porcine gels did not show any significant differences. In the case of TPA, hardness of bovine gelatin gel was highest at 41 N for 10{\%} gel, followed by porcine (30 N) then fish skin (5 N) gelatin gels. The gels prepared from different sources did not show any generic trends when all other mechanical attributes were considered.",
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