Prediction of rye flour baking quality based on parameters of swelling curve

Abstract

The objective of this work was to use the swelling curve test for the evaluation of the baking value of rye flours commonly used for bread production. Ten rye flours obtained from industrial mills were used for investigations. The parameters characterized the flour properties such as protein content, ash content, pentosans content, falling number, amylograph peak viscosity and water absorption were determined. Besides, the swelling curve test and the baking test were performed. The results showed significant relations between flour properties and bread quality. Especially, all viscosity parameters obtained on the basis of swelling curve could be used for rye flour baking quality evaluation. Especially, the logarithmic decrease of viscosity was negatively correlated with crumb bread hardness after 1 and 4 days after baking (r = − 0.802 and − 0.789, respectivietly). Besides, the breads with the lowest volume were obtained from flour with low amylograph peak viscosity and low logarithmic decrease of viscosity. In summary, the swelling curve test can be used as a useful tool for the evaluation of baking quality of rye flour.

Introduction

Rye (Secale cereale L.) is in addition to wheat the major bread grain in Europe. Rye is mainly produced and consumed as bread in northern Europe; the major producers being Russia, Poland, Germany, Belarus and Ukraine. Rye bread is often made using sourdough, a process influencing both nutritional quality and taste of rye bread [1]. Starch is the most important constituent of rye flour which plays a major role in the crumb texture of rye bread. It is known, that baking properties of starch depend mostly on its swelling and gelatinization. Besides, starch, pentosans and pentosans-degradation enzymes affect the baking value of rye flour [2]. Research carried out by Gräber [3] revealed that pentosans play mainly role in created properties of dough with temperature below 45 °C while starch is responsible for create crumb structure in temperature above 45 °C. Pentosans are important component of rye flour. They bind water and contribute to the formation of viscous dough [4]. They are located mainly in outer parts of rye grain and divided into water extractable and water unextractable [5,6,7]. Low extraction flour is rich in starch and poor in pentosans content but has higher proportion water extractable pentosans in compared to high extraction flour. Rye flour with good baking value should be characterized by high pentosans content and also high proportion water extractable pentosans [8]. In bread making parts of water unextractable pentosans are converted in water extractable [9,10,11]. The hydrolysis of water unextractable pentosans changes their solubility and causes an increase dough viscosity and reduction of water binding capacity [12]. These changes caused an increase in bread volume and decrease crumb hardness [13, 14]. One method use to determined properties of dough association with pentosans content and activity cell wall degradation enzymes is the swelling curve test [15]. A lot of authors studied the swelling curve test, but mainly for wholemeal flours [16,17,18]. However there are no papers concerning possibility the use of swelling curve test for the evaluation of the baking quality of rye flour from milling industry. Therefore, the aim of this work was to evaluate the possibility using the swelling curve test for the evaluation of the baking value of rye flours commonly used for bread production.

Materials and methods

Flour properties

Ten rye flour samples (type 1400) obtained from different milling companies located in Poland were use for this study. The protein content (Nx625), ash content, the falling number and amylograph peak viscosity were determined according to ICC approved method no: 105/2, 104/1, 107/1 and 126/1, respectively [19]. For the evaluation degree of flour comminution the flour was separated with the held mechanical sifter using sieves with size 95 μm. Pentosans content was determined according to Hashimoto et al. [20]. Flours were evaluated for water absorption at 300 FU with the Brabender farinograph on 50 g samples according to ICC 115/1 [19].

Test swelling curve

Test swelling curve test was performed according to Drews [21]. A slurry made from 120 g rye flour, 410 ml water and 47 ml sodium phosphate buffer solution (pH = 5.0) was heated from 30 °C to 42 °C (heating rate 1.5 oC/min) in a Viscograph (Brabender, Germany) bowl under constant stirring and held at 42 °C for 30 min. The viscosity of the slurry was measured in Brabender unit (BU). A typical swelling curve was shown in Fig. 1. There are three parameters used for evaluation of the swelling curve. The first parameter (VA) represents initial viscosity at 30 °C. The second parameter (VB) indicate viscosity after reaching temperature 42 °C. The third parameters (VC) indicate the final viscosity after holding suspension at 42 °C for 30 min. The logaritmic decrease of vicosity VB and VC was also calculated (logVB − logVC). This parameter characterizes indirectly the intensity of enzymatic processes during the first phase of baking.

Fig. 1
figure1

The typical swelling curve; VA—initial viscosity at 30 °C, VB—viscosity when the sample reaching 42 °C, VC—final viscosity after holding suspension at 42 °C for 30 min

Bread preparation

High extraction rye pan breads were produced from rye flour samples in the laboratory baking trials. Breads were made with sourdough to reflect the usual production process utilized in Polish bakeries. The formulation used in the tests was given in Table 1. The amount of water addition was adjusted to standard moisture of flour [14% wet basis (wb)].

Table 1 Used dough recipe

The dough was prepared with sourdough. A part flour from recipe was soured in a one-stage sourdough process. Sourdough procedure: 350 g of rye flour type 1400 was mixed with 3.5 g of starter (SAF Levain LV2 from Lesaffre) and with 525 cm3 of water (35–36 °C) to get homogeneous dough of soft consistency (yield 250) and temperature of about 30 °C. Sourdough fermentation was performed in fermentation chamber for 16 h at 30 °C and 75% relative humidity. The final dough procedure was as fallow: the mature sourdough was combined with recipe’s ingredients (Table 1) and water in amount corresponding to farinograph absorption (300 FU), decreased by the water contained in the sourdough. Dough kneading was performed using Turbo-mix-6,5 spiral mixer (HOMMEL) for 10 min on low speed. Desired dough temperature was 30–32 °C. After a resting time of 10 min in fermentation cabinet dough was divided into five pieces of 350 g weight. The dough pieces were manually moulded, putted into the pans and proofed in fermentation cabinet at 35 °C and 75% relative humidity until they reached the normal level of proofing. The proofing time ranged from 20 to 25 min. The end of proofing was signalised by the first cracks on the dough surface. The first phase of baking was performed at temperature 260 °C with steaming (1 min) at the beginning of the baking in the decking oven (Piccolo, producer Wachtel, Germany). The temperature was decreased to 220 °C after 10 min of baking. The total time of baking was 40 min. After baking the loaves were brushed with water, cooling and stored at ambient room temperature in polyethylene bags. The yield of dough (YD) was calculated on the basis of the total mass of dough (a) and mass of using flour (m) (14% moisture wb) according to the equation:

$${\text{YD}}=~\frac{{100a}}{m}~\,(\% )$$
(1)

The bread yield (YB), representing the amount of bread obtained from 100 g of flour, was calculated as follows:

$${\text{YB}}=\frac{{c \cdot {\text{YD}}}}{a}~,$$
(2)

where a is a weight of dough portion before baking, c is the mass of bread after cooling and YD is a dough yield.

Bread properties

Physico-chemical evaluation of obtained breads was carried out 1 day after baking. Additionally, the crumb bread hardness was measured also 4 days after baking in case of assay the changes of crumb texture during staling. The loaf volume was measured by rapeseed displacement method [22]. The crumb bread hardness was assessed using texture analyser (Instron 1140). Two bread loaves were cut to obtain 35-mm thick slices. Two slices were taken from the center of each loaf and were used to evaluate crumb hardness. The test was performed at a speed of 50 mm min−1 and load cell 500 N. The crumb was pressed by 50% by aluminium sampler with a diameter 35 mm at center place of prepared bread slices. Hardness was expressed as the force (in N) required to achieve a predetermined deformation of the crumb breads, and was determined on the basis of the graph (the maximum peak height). The crumb moisture was measured using the oven drying method (10 g of crumb was dried in an oven for 1 h at 130 °C).

Statistical analysis

All tests were performed in four replicates. The results were statistically analyzed in the Statistica 10. One-way analysis of variance (ANOVA) was made with significance level α = 0.05. The homogenous groups were determined by Tukey’s test. Besides, and the Pearson’s correlation coefficients for relationships between various flour properties were calculated and a statistical differences at p < 0.05 and p < 0.01 were considered to be significant. Principal component analysis (PCA), which is a multivariable approach designed for multicorrelated data, was also performed on the whole data set.

Result and discussion

Flour properties

The basic quality parameters characterized the rye flour were presented in Table 2. The protein content ranged from 8.2% dry mass (dm) (F1) do 11.1% dm (F7) and the ash content changed from 0.75% dm (F1) to 1.52% dm (F6). According to Gleń [23] the rye dough obtained from rye flour with the protein content above 10.5% dm shows high plasticity and viscosity, which negatively influence on dough shaping. The flour samples F4 and F7–F10 were characterized by protein content above 10.5% dm, which can indicate the lower baking quality of these flours. The results showed significant correlations between protein content and ash content (r = 0.645, p < 0.05, Table 6). It is in agreement with the results of Michalska and Zielińska [24] and Gómeza et al. [25]. The water absorption of flour changed from 54.0% (F6) to 66.7% (F10). Obtained flours had different granulometric compositions established by evaluating the pass through the sieve of 95 mesh test. The highest amount of particles below 95 µm was found in the flour F1, whereas the coarse flour (the lowest mass fraction of particles above 95 µm) was obtained for F4 sample. The rye flours significantly differ according to the falling number (FN), and amylograph peak viscosity of flour (APV). These parameters are very important for the evaluation of susceptibility of starch on enzyme degradation and starch ability to swelling and gelatinization [26,27,28]. The results of FN ranged from 183 s (F3) to 290 s (F1), whereas the APV changed from to 280 BU (F4) to 630 BU (F1). The results showed significant and positive correlation between the FN and APV (r = 0.811, p < 0.01, Table 6). Similar correlation was found by the others authors [29, 30].

Table 2 Quality parameters of rye flour

Table 3 presents the results of pentosans evaluation in the rye flour. The total pentosans content ranged from 7.9 dm (F2) to 9.8 dm (F10). The pentosans content significantly correlated with water absorption of flour (r = 0.698, p < 0.05, Table 6). Similar tendencies were observed by other authors [2, 31,32,33]. Tokar et al. [34] fund that, the highest influence on ability to bind water by the pentosans has their molecular weight. Increase the molecular weight of pentosans causes increase in water absorption. In this work, flour sample F1 was characterized by similar total pentosans content such as samples F4 and F5 but had statistically higher water absorption. It is caused probably due to differences in molecular weight of pentosans. The highest content of water extractable pentosans (4.3% dm) was found in the sample F7 and the lowest (2.6% dm) in the flour F5. The water extractable pentosans content significantly correlated with FN and APV (r = 0.759, p < 0.05 and r = 0.632, p < 0.05, respectively, Table 6). The water unextractable pentosans content ranged from 4.4% dm (F1) to 6.1% dm (F8) and was positively correlated with FPS (r = − 0.661, p < 0.05, Table 6). %WEP was in the range from 31% (F5) to 48% (F1) and was positively related with FN and APV [r = 0.745, p < 0.05 and r = 0.619, p < 0.05, respectively (Table 6)].

Table 3 The content of pentosans in rye flour

Results of swelling curve test

The results of parameters obtained on the basis of swelling curves were significantly different between individual flour samples (Table 4). The changes of these parameters are related to the changes during dough mixing, fermentation and during the first phase of baking. Rasmussen et al. [35] showed that the optimal conditions for enzymes which degradation of pentosans is pH in the range 3.8–5.3 and temperature 40 °C. Therefore, the conditions during swelling curve test are optimal for enzymatic degradation of pentosans. The initial viscosity (VA), which reflect the amount of water-binding material present in rye flour, ranged from 175 BU (F4) to 845 BU (F9) while the viscosity when the sample reaching temperature 42 °C (VB) changed from 175 BU (F4) to 675 BU (F9). The final viscosity (VC), which depends on the amount of swelling substances, the swelling or hydration properties of these substances and the degree of enzymatic degradation during test, was in the range from 165 BU (F2) to 355 BU (samples F7, F9, F10). The results showed significant correlations between all viscosity parameters obtained on the basis of swelling curve and FN (Table 6). Our results clearly show that the values of viscosity parameters obtained on the basis of swelling curve were positively and significantly correlated with the water extractable pentosans content and their share in the total pentosans content (Table 6). The most of tested flour samples were characterized by the decrease of viscosity after heating the samples from 30 to 42 °C. It is caused by the degradation of water extractable pentosans up to the compounds with lower molecular weight [10]. Only in the case of F6 sample the slight increase of viscosity was observed after heating this sample from 30 to 42 °C. It is probably caused by the transformation of water unextractable pentosans up to soluble forms up to the moment when the degradation of extractable pentosans caused a decrease of viscosity [12]. The values of logarithmic decrease of viscosity during holding a slurry at 42 °C, ranged from − 89 (F4) to 301 (F1). This parameter informs indirectly about activity of enzymes hydrolyzed pentosans (EHP). The negative value of this parameter for F4 sample indicates about very low activity of EHP. In the case of very low EHP transformation of water unextractable pentosans into soluble form during baking is very limited. It causes that starch has low level of water for gelatinization and that negatively influences on bread properties [36]. The optimum level of pentosans depolimerization exchange the dough elasticity, which increase the ability of dough to keep carbon dioxide and obtained bread is characterized by increased volume, and softer crumb. To excessive hydrolysis of pentosans causes a decrease of dough ability to keep the carbon dioxide and it has negative influence on bread volume [37, 38]. The results showed significant relation between the logarithmic decrease of viscosity and the amylograph peak viscosity and FN (r = 0.921, p < 0.01 and r = 0.792, p < 0.01, respectively, Table 6).

Table 4 The swelling curves parameters

Bread properties

Table 5 presents the results of dough yield and quality parameters of bread. The dough yield changed from 168% (F2 and F5) to 176% (F10). This parameter was positively correlated with water absorption of flour and with the all viscosity parameters obtained on the basis of swelling curve (Table 6). The bread volume changed from 170 cm3/100 g (F6) to 249 cm3/100 g (F1). Generally, the breads with the lowest volume were obtained from flour with high protein content, more coarse flour, higher ash content, low amylograph peak viscosity and low logarithmic decrease of viscosity. The bread yield ranged from 135% (F2) to 149% (F7). The bread yield was positively correlated with viscosity parameters: VA and VC (r = 0.649, p < 0.05, r = 0.819, p < 0.01, respectively, Table 7). Beside this, the total pentosans content and the water extractable pentosans content positively influenced on bread volume (r = 0.797, p < 0.01, and r = 0.758, p < 0.05, respectively) (Table 7).

Table 5 Yield of dough and quality parameters of obtained breads
Table 6 Pearson’s correlations coefficients between of rye flour quality parameters
Table 7 Pearson’s correlations coefficients between of rye flour and bread properties

The crumb hardness in one of the most important bread texture parameters [2]. The lowest hardness after 1 and 4 days bread storage was found in the bread obtained from flour F1 (19.1 and 28.4 N, respectively), whereas the highest values of this parameter were found for bread crumb from F4 sample (89.5 and 160.4 N, respectively). Most importantly, the logarithmic decrease of viscosity was negatively correlated with crumb bread hardness after 1 and 4 days storage of bread (r = − 0.802, r = − 0.789, respectively, Table 7). The crumb moisture changed from 44.0% (F5) to 50.4% (F6) and was positively correlated with water extractable pentosans and total pentosans content (r = 0.761, p < 0.05 and r = 0.793, p < 0.01, respectively, Table 7). Beside this, bread moisture content was positively correlated with VA and VC parameters obtained on the basis of swelling curve (r = 0.674, p < 0.05 and r = 0.805, p < 0.01, respectively, Table 7).

The results of principal component analysis (PCA) were presented on Fig. 2. Using PCA, it was possible to reduce the dimension of the raw data and identify several correlations between various flour properties. The properties whose curves line are close to each other on the plot are positively correlated while those whose curves run is opposite are negatively correlated. Variables located in the perpendicular directions along the PC axis are independent of each other. The first and the second component described 55.64 and 22.69% of the variance, respectively. Together, the first two components represent 78.33% of the total variability. The first principal component was positively related to the all parameters obtained from swelling curve: AV, FN, WA, WEP, YD, CM and was negatively related to AC and crumb hardness. The second principal component was positively correlated with FSD, TP, BV and negatively correlated with PC. Figure 2 shows that VA and VB were strongly correlated with WEP, FN and WA. Beside this, the values of VC positively influenced on CM, YB, YD, WA, WEP and TP. Whereas the logarithmic decrease of viscosity positively correlated with APV, FN and %WEP, while negatively correlated with crumb hardness and hardness increase during storage of bread.

Fig. 2
figure2

Principal component analysis: loading plot of PC1 and PC2 for the evaluated parameters of rye flour

Conclusions

The test of swelling curve is simple and adequate method for the evaluation of the baking quality of rye flour. The parameters obtained on the basis of swelling curve especially correlated with enzymes activity, the content of water extractable pentosans and bread properties. The highest correlation were found between parameters VA and VB and the falling numbers. Most importantly, the viscosity parameters significantly correlated with bread yield, volume and crumb hardness. Especially the swelling curve change in viscosity was negatively correlated with bread hardness. In summary, the swelling curve test can be used as useful tool for the evaluation of baking quality of rye flour.

References

  1. 1.

    Bondia-Pons I, Aura A, Vuorela S, Kolehmainen M, Mykkänen H, Poutanen K (2009) Rye phenolics in nutrition and health. J Cereal Sci 49(3):323–336

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  2. 2.

    Buksa K, Nowotka A, Praznik W, Gambuś H, Ziobro R, Krawontka J (2010) The role of pentosans and starch in baking of wholemeal rye bread. Food Res Int 43:2045–2051

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  3. 3.

    Gräber S (1999) The influence of enzyme treatment on the rheology of rye dough. Food/Nahrung 43(4):249–252

    Article  Google Scholar 

  4. 4.

    Izydorczyk MS, Biliaderis CG (1995) Cereal arabinoxylans: advances in structure and physicochemical properties. Carbohydr Polym 28:33–48

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  5. 5.

    Saeed F, Pasha I, Anjum FM, Sultan JI (2011) Water-extractable arabinoxylans content in milling fractions of spring wheats. J Food Sci Nut 9(1):43–48

    CAS  Google Scholar 

  6. 6.

    Jaekel LZ, Silva CB, Steel C, Change YK (2012) Influence of xylanase addition on the charakteristics of loaf bread prepared with white flour or whole grain wheat flour. Ciencia Technol Alime 32(4):844–849

    Article  Google Scholar 

  7. 7.

    Zhang XG, Xue DW, Zhang GP (2013) Genotypic and environmental variations of arabinoxylans content and endoxylanase activity in barley grains. J Int Agric 12(8):1489–1494

    Article  Google Scholar 

  8. 8.

    Weipert D (1997) Processing performance of rye as compared to wheat. Cereal Food World 42(8):706–712

    Google Scholar 

  9. 9.

    Cleemput G, Booij C, Hessing M, Gruppen H, Delcour JA (1997) Solubilisation and changes in molecular weight distribution of arabinoxylans and protein in wheat flour during bread-making and the effect of endogenous arabinoxylans hydrolyzing enzymes. J Cereal Sci 26:55–66

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  10. 10.

    Courtin CM. Gelders GG, Delcour JA (2001) Use of two endoxylanases with different substrate selectivity for understanding arabinoxylans functionality in wheat flour breadmaking. Cereal Chem 78(5):564–571

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  11. 11.

    Li W, Hu H, Wang Q, Brennan CS (2013) Molecular features of wheat endosperm arabinoxylan inclusion in functional bread. Foods 2:225–237

    Article  CAS  PubMed  PubMed Central  Google Scholar 

  12. 12.

    Courtin CM, Delcour JA (2002) Arabinoxylans and endoxylanases in wheat flour bread making. J Cereal Sci 35:225–243

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  13. 13.

    Rouau X, Moreau D (1993) Modification of some physicochemical properties of wheat flour pentosans by an enzyme complex recommended for baking. Cereal Chem 70(6):626–632

    CAS  Google Scholar 

  14. 14.

    Martinez-Anaya MA, Jimenez T (1997) Functionality of enzymes that hydrolyse starch and non-starch polysaccharide in breadmaking. Eur Food Res Technol 205(3):209–214

    CAS  Google Scholar 

  15. 15.

    Bushuk W (2001) Rye: production, chemistry and technology, 2nd edn. AACC, St. Paul

    Google Scholar 

  16. 16.

    Autio K, Flander L, Heinonen R, Kinnunen A (1999) Comparison off small and large deformation measurements of whole meal rye doughs. Cereal Chem 76(6):912–914

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  17. 17.

    Hansen HB, Andreasen MF, Nielsen MM (2002) Changes in dietary fiber, phenolic acids and activity of endogenous enzymes during rye bread-making. Eur Food Res Technol 214:33–42

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  18. 18.

    Salmenkallio-Marttila M, Hovinen S (2005) Enzyme activities, dietary fibre components and rheological properties of wholemeal flours from rye cultivars grown in Finland. J Sci Food Agric 85:1350–1356

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  19. 19.

    ICC—standard methods: 104/1 (1990) Determination of ash in cereals and cereal products, 105/2 (1994), Determination of crude protein in cereals and cereal products for food and for feed, 107/1 (1995) Determination of the "falling number" according to Hagberg - as a measure of the degree of alpha-amylase activity in grain and flour, 115/1 (1992) Method for using the Brabender farinograph, 126/1 (1992) Method for using the Brabender amylograph, Vienna, Austria: International Association for Cereal Science and Technology

  20. 20.

    Hashimoto S, Shogren MD, Pomeranz Y (1987) Cereal pentosans. their estimation and significance. I. Pentosans in wheat and milled wheat products. Cereal Chem 64(1):30–34

    CAS  Google Scholar 

  21. 21.

    Drews E (1971) Quellkurven von Roggenmahlprodukten. Die Muehle 108(49):723–724

    Google Scholar 

  22. 22.

    Rożyło R, Dziki D, Gawlik-Dziki U, Cacak-Pietrzak G, Miś A, Rudy S (2015) Physical properties of gluten-free bread caused by water addition. Int Agrophys 29(3):353–364

    Article  Google Scholar 

  23. 23.

    Gleń A (2003) Technological value of rye grain and the selection of varieties and nitrogen dose. Przegl Zboż-Młyn 7:27–29 (in Polish)

    Google Scholar 

  24. 24.

    Michalska A, Zieliński H (2006) Effect of flour extration rate on bioactive compounds content of two rye varieties. Pol J Food Nutr Sci 15/56(3):297–303

    Google Scholar 

  25. 25.

    Gómez M, Pardo J, Oliete B, Caballero P (2009) Effect of milling process on quality characteristics of rye flour. J Sci Food Agric 89:470–476

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  26. 26.

    Banu I (2006) The evaluation of the quality rye flours on the basis of the biochemical and rheological indices. J Agroaliment Process Technol 12(2):291–298

    CAS  Google Scholar 

  27. 27.

    Beck M, Jekle M, Selmair PL, Koehler P, Becker T (2011) Rheological properties and baking performance of rye dough as affected by transglutaminase. J Cereal Sci 54:29–36

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  28. 28.

    Poutanen K, Katina K, Heiniö RL (2014) Rye. In: Zhou W (ed) Bakery products science and technology, 2nd edn. Wiley-Blackwell, Hoboken, pp 75–87

    Google Scholar 

  29. 29.

    Repeckinen A, Eliasson AC, Juodeikiene G, Gunnarsson E (2001) Predicting baking performance from rheological and adhesive properties of rye meal suspensions during heating. Cereal Chem 78(2):193–199

    Article  Google Scholar 

  30. 30.

    Brummer JM (2003) Problems with the characterization of rye for bread production in Germany. In: Juodeikiene G (ed) Proceedings of Conference 1st Baltic Conference on Rye in the EU Context. ICC, Kaunas University of Technology, pp 79–96

  31. 31.

    Härkönen H, Lehtinen P, Suortti T, Parkkonen T, Siika-aho M, Poutanen K (1994) The effect of a xylanase and a β-glucanase from Trichoderma reesei on the non-starch polysaccharides of whole meal rye slurry. J Cereal Sci 21:173–183

    Article  Google Scholar 

  32. 32.

    Banu I (2007) Baking quality of rye flour. Bull USAMV-CN 63:488–492

    Google Scholar 

  33. 33.

    Callejo MJ, Bujeda C, Rodriguez G, Chaya C (2009) Alveoconsistograph evaluation of rheological properties of rye doughs. Span J Agric Res 7(3):638–644

    Article  Google Scholar 

  34. 34.

    Tokàr M, Buksa K, Gambuś H, Bojňanská E (2012) Molecular properties of selected polysaccharides determined by sec chromatography and their impact on water absorption of wheat flour. Potravinárstvo 6(1):42–44

    Google Scholar 

  35. 35.

    Rasmussen CV, Hansen HB, Hansen A, Larsen LM (2001) PH, temperature and time-dependent activities of endogenous endo-β-D-xylanase, β-D-xylosidase and α-L-arabinofuranosidase in extracts from underminated rye (Secale cereal L.) grain. J Cereal Sci 34:49–60

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  36. 36.

    Dornez E, Gebruers K, Delcour JA, Courtin CM (2009) Grain-associated xynalases: occurrence, variability, and implication for cereal processing. Trends Food Sci Tech 20:495–510

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  37. 37.

    Butt MS, Tahir-Nadeem M, Ahmad Z, Sultan MT (2008) Xylanases and their applications in baking industry. Food Technol Biotech 46(1):22–31

    CAS  Google Scholar 

  38. 38.

    Cyran MR, Dynkowska WM (2014) Mode of endosperm and wholemeal arabinoxylans solubilisation during rye breadmaking: genotypic diversity in level, substitution degree and macromolecular characteristics. Food Chem 145:356–364

    Article  CAS  PubMed  Google Scholar 

Download references

Author information

Affiliations

Authors

Corresponding author

Correspondence to Dariusz Dziki.

Ethics declarations

Conflict of Interest

The authors declare that there is no conflict of interest regarding the publication of this article.

Rights and permissions

Open Access This article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons license, and indicate if changes were made.

Reprints and Permissions

About this article

Verify currency and authenticity via CrossMark

Cite this article

Stępniewska, S., Słowik, E., Cacak-Pietrzak, G. et al. Prediction of rye flour baking quality based on parameters of swelling curve. Eur Food Res Technol 244, 989–997 (2018). https://doi.org/10.1007/s00217-017-3014-z

Download citation

Keywords

  • Rye flour
  • Baking quality
  • Pentosans
  • Swelling curve
  • Bread