By Elmer H. Marth
This completely revised and up-to-date reference offers complete assurance of the newest advancements and clinical advances in dairy microbiology—emphasizing probiotics, fermented dairy items, affliction prevention, and public well-being and regulatory keep watch over criteria for dairy meals. Containing greater than 2350 bibliographic citations, tables, drawings and photographs—550 greater than the former edition—Applied Dairy Microbiology, moment version is a useful reference for all nutrients and dairy microbiologists, scientists, and technologists; toxicologists; meals processors; sanitarians; dietitians; epidemiologists; bacteriologists; public overall healthiness and regulatory group of workers; and veterinarians; and a major textual content for upper-level undergraduate, graduate, and continuing-education scholars in those disciplines. ·
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Additional resources for Applied Dairy Microbiology (Fos Food Science and Technology)
These cell types may provide a niche for motile cellulolytic species such as Butyrivibrio fibrisolvens. The three major cellulolytic species form different fermentation endproducts (Hungate, 1966). F. succinogenes produces primarily succinate (an important precursor of propionate) with lesser amounts of acetate. R. flavefaciens produces the same acids but with acetate predominating. R. albus produces primarily acetate and ethanol in pure culture, but in the rumen it produces mostly acetate and H2.
For example, the predominant ruminal cellulolytic bacteria require isobutyrate, isovalerate, and 2-methylbutyrate as precursors for intracellular synthesis of the branched chain amino acids valine, leucine, and isoleucine, respectively (Bryant, 1970). This provides an excellent example of both the interactions among different physiological groups of ruminal bacteria and the interaction between energy and protein metabolism in ruminant nutrition. Because of their impact on production of microbial protein, quantitative aspects of microbial cell yield have received considerable attention.
Those whose protozoal populations have been nearly or completely removed, usually by treatment with chemical agents such as 1,2-dimethyl-5-nitroimidazole or dioctyl sodium sulfosuccinate). The holotrichs appear to be adapted to growth purely on soluble carbohydrates. On the other hand, microscopic observations have revealed that the entodiniomorphs can engulf plant particles or can attach to the cut ends of plant fiber and 18 Weimer can obtain their nutrition from engulfed starches and apparently some structural polysaccharides as well.
Applied Dairy Microbiology (Fos Food Science and Technology) by Elmer H. Marth