Scaphium macropodum

Chapter

Abstract

Its natural distribution is found in Myanmar, Cambodia, Laos, Vietnam, Thailand, Peninsular Malaysia, Sumatra and Borneo (throughout the island).

Keywords

Cooking Loss Pork Sausage Mixed Dipterocarp Forest Extract Viscosity Edible Plant Part 
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.

Selected References

  1. Burkill IH (1966) A Dictionary of the economic products of the Malay Peninsula. Revised reprint. 2 volumes. Ministry of Agriculture and Co-operatives, Kuala Lumpur. vol 1 (A–H), pp 1–1240, vol 2 (I–Z), pp 1241–2444Google Scholar
  2. Choo KT, Gan S, Lim SC (1999) Timber notes – Light hardwoods VI (Dedali, Kedondong, Kelempayan, Kelumpang, Kembang Semangkok). Timber Techonology Bulletin No. 16. Timber Technology Centre (TTC), Forest Research Institute Malaysia, Kepong, Kuala LumpurGoogle Scholar
  3. Juthong T, Singthong J, Boonyaputthipong W (2007) Using mhakjong (Scaphium macropodum) gel as a fat replacer in Thai emulsion-type pork sausage (Moo Yo). Paper presented at Food Innovation Asia 2007 “Q” Food for Good Life, BITEC, Bangna, Bangkok, 14–15 June 2007Google Scholar
  4. Kostermans AJGH (1953) The genera Scaphium Schott and Endl. & Hildegardia Schotto and Endl. (Sterculiaceae). J Sci Res Indones 2:13–23Google Scholar
  5. Lamxay V (2001) Important non-timber forest products of Lao PDR. Lao PDR, Forest Research Center, VientianeGoogle Scholar
  6. Singthong J, Ounthuang M, Chommala K, Thongkaew C (2007) Extraction and functional properties of mhakjong extract. Paper presented at Food Innovation Asia 2007 “Q” Food for Good Life, BITEC, Bangna, Bangkok, 14–15 June 2007Google Scholar
  7. Slik JWF (2006) Trees of Sungai Wain. Nationaal Herbarium Nederland. http://www.nationaalherbarium.nl/sungaiwain/. Accessed Feb 2010
  8. Soerianegara I, Lemmens RHMJ (1994) Plant resources of South East Asia No. 5(1). Timber trees: major commercial timbers. Prosea Foundation, Bogor, p 383Google Scholar
  9. Somboonpanyakul P, Wang Q, Cui W, Barbut S, Jantawat P (2006) Malva nut gum. (Part I): extraction and physicochemical characterization. Carbohydr Polym 64:247–253CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Somboonpanyakul P, Barbut S, Jantawat P, Chinprahast N (2007) Textural and sensory quality of poultry meat batter containing malva nut gum, salt and phosphate. LWT Food Sci Technol 40(3):498–505CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Vantomme P, Markkula A, Leslie RN (eds) (2002) Non-wood forest products in 15 countries of tropical Asia an overview. FAO, BangkokGoogle Scholar
  12. Wang RF, Yang XW, Ma CM, Shang MY, Liang JY, Wang X (2003) Alkaloids from the seeds of Sterculia lychnophora (Pangdahai). Phytochemistry 63:475–478PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Wilkie P (2009) A revision of Scaphium (Sterculioideae, Malvaceae/Sterculiaceae). Edinb J Bot 66:283–328CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2012

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.CanberraAustralia

Personalised recommendations