Understanding the effect of temperature and time on protein degree of hydrolysis and lipid oxidation during ensilaging of herring (Clupea harengus) filleting co-products
Journal article, 2020

The aims of this study were to investigate the effect of temperature, time and stirring on changes in protein degree of hydrolysis (DH), free amino acids (FAA), lipid oxidation and total volatile basic nitrogen (TVB-N) during ensilaging of herring (Clupea harengus) filleting co-products. Results showed that temperature and time, and in some cases the interaction effect between these two factors, significantly influenced all the studied responses. Increasing ensilaging temperature and time from 17 to 37 °C and 3 to 7 days, respectively, increased DH, FAA, and TVB-N content from 44.41 to 77.28%, 25.31 to 51.04 mg/g, and 4.73 to 26.25 mg/100 g, respectively. The lipid oxidation marker 2-thiobarbituric acid reactive substances (TBARS) did not increase with time at temperatures above 22 °C, while 2-pentylfuran increased up to 37 °C. Based on the process parameters and responses investigated in this study, and considering energy requirements, it was suggested to perform ensilaging at ambient temperatures (i.e. around 20 °C) with continuous stirring at 10 rpm for 1-3 days; the exact length being determined by the desired DH.

By-products

Co-products

Lipid oxidation

Optimization

Response Surface Method (RSM), Box-Behnken Design (BBD)

Herring (Clupea harengus)

Silage

Protein degree of hydrolysis

Valorization

Author

Mursalin Sajib

Chalmers, Biology and Biological Engineering, Food and Nutrition Science

Eva Albers

Utbildningsstöd

Markus Langeland

Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences (SLU)

Ingrid Undeland

Chalmers, Biology and Biological Engineering, Food and Nutrition Science

Scientific Reports

2045-2322 (ISSN)

Vol. 2020 10 9590

Engineering Nutritious Seafood by-products to Improve Local Aquaculture Growth and Environment (ENSILAGE)

Formas, 2016-01-01 -- 2020-12-31.

Subject Categories

Industrial Biotechnology

Biological Sciences

DOI

10.1038/s41598-020-66152-0

PubMed

32533006

More information

Latest update

9/18/2020