Analysis of volatile oxidation products of microencapsulated sunflower oil by solid-phase micro extraction-gas chromatography and mass spectrometry (SPME-GC-MS)

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dc.contributor Helsingin yliopisto, Maatalous-metsätieteellinen tiedekunta, Elintarvike- ja ympäristötieteiden laitos fi
dc.contributor University of Helsinki, Faculty of Agriculture and Forestry, Department of Food and Environmental Sciences en
dc.contributor Helsingfors universitet, Agrikultur- och forstvetenskapliga fakulteten, Institutionen för livsmedels- och miljövetenskaper sv
dc.contributor.author Kamlang-ek, Pimwalee
dc.date.issued 2012
dc.identifier.uri URN:NBN:fi:hulib-201507211901
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10138/32603
dc.description.abstract The literature survey reviewed principles of oxidation of edible oils, adverse effects of lipid oxidation and analysis of volatile oxidation products by SPME-GC-MS. The main aim of the experimental research was to study the influence of relative humidity (RH) on the release of volatile oxidation products from spray-dried emulsions with natural and cross-linked casein as emulsifier. The release of volatiles was determined by SPME-GC-MS. The sub aims were to study the effects of stabilization time at specific RHs, of temperature and agitation speed during the SPME extraction. The spray-dried emulsions were oxidised at 40oC in order to reach a certain level of oxidation. Next, the powders were stabilised under five RHs (0%, 11%, 33%, 54% and 75%) for one or two weeks in order to observe the effect of the RH and the stabilisation time on the release of volatiles. After adjusting the RHs, volatile compounds were analysed by SPME-GC-MS. The following SPME extraction conditions were tested: C1: temperature 40oC, agitation speed 250 rpm, C2: 50oC, 250 rpm, C3: 40oC, 500 rpm and C4: 50oC, 500 rpm. Identification of the compounds was carried out by matching their MS spectra with the NIST database. Altogether 45 volatiles released from the powders could be identified, and 18 of them were found in most samples. RH had an important effect on the release of volatiles from the encapsulated samples. The highest release was always observed at 11% and 33% RH, whereas the lowest release was found at 0% and/or 75% RH, depending on the SPME extraction conditions. The stabilisation time did not have a significant effect on the release of volatiles in most RHs. During the SPME extraction step, elevation of the temperature from 40oC to 50oC, as well as the agitation speed from 250 rpm to 500 rpm, facilitated higher release. However, the effect of temperature was greater than that of agitation speed. Although it was suspected that cross-linking of sodium-caseinate would enhance retention of volatiles, our experiment showed greater peak areas of most volatiles from the cross-linked samples than from the natural ones. By controlling the SPME parameters, it was possible to obtain repeatable volatile compound results. The SPME-GC-MS method applied in this study can be reliably used to analyse volatile oxidation products from spray-dried emulsions. Only at very low or high RH the release of volatiles may differ from samples stored at 11% -54% RH. en
dc.language.iso eng
dc.publisher Helsingfors universitet sv
dc.publisher University of Helsinki en
dc.publisher Helsingin yliopisto fi
dc.subject relative humidity en
dc.subject volatile oxidation product en
dc.subject microencapsulation en
dc.subject sunflower oil en
dc.subject SPME-GC-MS en
dc.title Analysis of volatile oxidation products of microencapsulated sunflower oil by solid-phase micro extraction-gas chromatography and mass spectrometry (SPME-GC-MS) en
dc.type.ontasot pro gradu-avhandlingar sv
dc.type.ontasot pro gradu -tutkielmat fi
dc.type.ontasot master's thesis en
dc.subject.discipline Food Science sv
dc.subject.discipline Food Science (Food Safety) en
dc.subject.discipline Food Science fi
dct.identifier.urn URN:NBN:fi:hulib-201507211901

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