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See detailComparison of the physicochemical behavior of model oil-in-water emulsions based on different lauric vegetal fats
Anihouvi, Prudent; Danthine, Sabine ULg; Kegelaers, Yves et al

in Food Research International (2013), 53

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See detailInfluence of monopalmitin on the isothermal crystallization mechanism of palm oil
Verstringe, S.; Danthine, Sabine ULg; Blecker, Christophe ULg et al

in Food Research International (2013), 51(1), 344-353

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See detailPhysicochemical and structural properties of compound dairy fat blends
Danthine, Sabine ULg

in Food Research International (2012), 48

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See detailProduction of three anti-listerial peptides by Lactobacillus curvatus in MRS broth.
Ghalfi, H.; Benkerroum, N.; Ongena, Marc ULg et al

in Food Research International (2010), (43), 33-39

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See detailInfluence of SFC, microstructure and polymorphism on texture (hardness) of binary blends of fats involved in the preparation of industrial shortenings
Danthine, Sabine ULg; Deroanne, Claude ULg

in Food Research International (2004), 37(10), 941-948

Several binary blends of vegetable oils commonly used in industrial shortenings (i.e., palm oil (PO), hydrogenated palm oil (HPO), soybean oil (SO), hydrogenated soybean oil (HSO), low-erucic acid ... [more ▼]

Several binary blends of vegetable oils commonly used in industrial shortenings (i.e., palm oil (PO), hydrogenated palm oil (HPO), soybean oil (SO), hydrogenated soybean oil (HSO), low-erucic acid rapeseed oil (LERO), hydrogenated low-erucic acid rapeseed oil (HLERO)) were studied for their physical properties such as solid fat content (SFC) by nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) and textural properties (hardness). Microstructure was also observed by microscopy in order to explain the variability in hardness for samples having the same SFC values. The blends studied by microscopy were the following: HSO, HPO and HLERO diluted in LERO. For these three blends which had the same SFC the level of network structure was different. HSO diluted in LERO had more crystals, closer to each other and overlapped. This can explain that HSO has a higher hardness than HPO or HLERO, for a same SFC value, when diluted in LERO. Polymorphism was also observed by powder X-ray diffraction. The variability in hardness for samples having the same SFC is due to various crystal types and/or network structures that are formed upon crystallization of hard fats. This work demonstrates that for binary blends of studied oils, changes in the hardness are controlled mostly by the SFC, polymorphism and also by the material's microstructure. (C) 2004 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved. [less ▲]

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