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Raspberry pp 89-119 | Cite as

Raspberry Fruit Chemistry in Relation to Fruit Quality and Human Nutrition

  • Robert D. HancockEmail author
  • Antonios Petridis
  • Gordon J. McDougall
Chapter

Abstract

In recent years raspberry fruit breeding has shifted its focus from traits associated with agronomic performance towards those associated with fruit sensory quality (Jennings et al. 2016) and potential health benefits (Mazzoni et al. 2016). Simultaneously, significant advancements have been made in raspberry genetics and genomics as well as analytical chemistry in soft fruit. These new tools are generating knowledge that has the capacity to significantly accelerate the development of new varieties that meet consumer expectations in terms of sensory experience and health benefits of fruit consumption. Significant research in recent years has identified the environmental, biochemical and genetic controls underlying the accumulation of specific compounds in raspberry fruit. Furthermore, increasing information is becoming available regarding the mechanisms of action of specific phytochemicals in relation to human health outcomes. This information is now providing the underpinning science for the development of new cultivars. In this chapter, we outline current understanding of the biosynthetic pathways associated with the accumulation of significant fruit phytochemicals and describe what is presently known regarding the influence of crop genetics and the growing environment on the accumulation of specific phytochemicals. Finally we outline the latest knowledge regarding how fruit phytochemicals modulate human health outcomes. It is anticipated that the work outlined here will guide molecular breeding targets for future crop improvement.

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Copyright information

© Springer Nature Switzerland AG 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  • Robert D. Hancock
    • 1
    Email author
  • Antonios Petridis
    • 1
  • Gordon J. McDougall
    • 2
  1. 1.Cell & Molecular SciencesThe James Hutton InstituteDundeeUK
  2. 2.Environmental and Biochemical SciencesThe James Hutton InstituteDundeeUK

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