MAJOR FOOD COMPONENTS
Water and Ice
Kerry C. Huber James N. Bemiller
D. Julian McClements and Eric A. Decker
Amino Acids, Peptides, and Proteins
Kirk L. Parkin
Dispersed Systems: Basic considerations
Tony van Vliet and Pieter Walstra
MINOR FOOD COMPONENTS
Jesse F. Gregory
Dennis D. Miller
Steven j. Schwartz, jessica l. Cooperstone, morgan j. Cichon, joachim. H. Von elbe, m. Monica giusti
Bioactive Substances: Nutraceuticals and Toxicants
Hang Xiao Chi-Tang Ho
Characteristics of Milk
Post-Mortem Physiology of Edible Muscle Tissues
Gale Strasburg Youling L. Xiong
Post-harvest Physiology of Edible Plant Tissues
Christopher B. Watkins
This latest edition of the most internationally respected reference in food chemistry for more than 30 years, Fennema’s Food Chemistry, 5th Edition once again meets and surpasses the standards of quality and comprehensive information set by its predecessors. All chapters reflect recent scientific advances and, where appropriate, have expanded and evolved their focus to provide readers with the current state-of-the-science of chemistry for the food industry. This edition introduces new editors and contributors who are recognized experts in their fields.
The fifth edition presents a completely rewritten chapter on Water and Ice, written in an easy-to-understand manner suitable for professionals as well as undergraduates. In addition, ten former chapters have been completely revised and updated, two of which receive extensive attention in the new edition including Carbohydrates(Chapter 3), which has been expanded to include a section on Maillard reaction; andDispersed Systems: Basic considerations (Chapter 7), which includes thermodynamic incompatibility/phase separation concepts.
Retaining the straightforward organization and accessibility of the original, this edition begins with an examination of major food components such as water, carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, and enzymes. The second section looks at minor food components including vitamins and minerals, colorants, flavors, and additives. The final section considers food systems by reviewing basic considerations as well as specific information on the characteristics of milk, the postmortem physiology of edible muscle, and postharvest physiology of plant tissues.