Food and Biotechnological Applications for Polymeric Beads and Carriers



The immobilization of microorganisms or cell suspensions in beads for a variety of biotechnological and food purposes is described—information which is hard to find in currently available books. Examples include amino acid (i.e., l-aspartic acid, l-alanine, and l-phenylalanine) production, organic acid (i.e., citric acid, malic acid, gluconic acid, lactic acid) fermentation and conversion, special uses in ethanol, wine, vinegar, and sake production such as: malolactic fermentation, removal of urea from sake and wine by immobilized acid urease, beer brewing using an immobilized yeast bioreactor system, and uses in soy sauce production. Other uses related to miscellaneous flavor materials and aroma compounds are also discussed. These include, but are not limited to, biotransformation from geraniol to nerol, production of limonin, β-ionone, naringin, blue cheese flavor, vanillin, and Japanese seasoning. Special beads that serve for immobilization and are used in the milk industry, e.g., for hydrolysis of lactose in milk, are also detailed. Miscellaneous applications also include production of oligosaccharides, preservatives and bacteriocins, xylitol, carotenoids and leucrose, and cis,cis-muconic acid. Less known uses of enzymes immobilized within beads for food applications are also described. Various industrial options such as fuel ethanol production, application of gels for separation matrices, bioartificial organs, and insect-cell immobilization are included. In general, the chapter attempts to touch upon all of the novel applications of bead-immobilized cells for the food and biotechnology industries, such as the production of aroma compounds, the microbial production of bioflavors and their biotransformation.


Lactic Acid Alginate Bead Calcium Alginate Gluconic Acid Lactic Acid Production 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


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Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Institute of Biochemistry, Food Science and Human Nutrition, The Robert H. Smith Faculty of Agriculture, Food and EnvironmentThe Hebrew University of JerusalemRehovotIsrael

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