Elmer H. Marth's Applied Dairy Microbiology (Fos Food Science and Technology) PDF

By Elmer H. Marth

ISBN-10: 0585404119

ISBN-13: 9780585404110

ISBN-10: 082470536X

ISBN-13: 9780824705367

This completely revised and up-to-date reference offers entire insurance of the newest advancements and medical advances in dairy microbiology—emphasizing probiotics, fermented dairy items, disorder prevention, and public healthiness 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 variation is a useful reference for all meals and dairy microbiologists, scientists, and technologists; toxicologists; meals processors; sanitarians; dietitians; epidemiologists; bacteriologists; public overall healthiness and regulatory team of workers; and veterinarians; and an immense textual content for upper-level undergraduate, graduate, and continuing-education scholars in those disciplines. ·        

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Extra resources for Applied Dairy Microbiology (Fos Food Science and Technology)

Sample text

Cellulose fibers thus have a fairly low ratio of exposed surface to volume. , 1972; Van Soest, 1973]). Although many species of bacteria, fungi, and protozoa have been reported to digest cellulose in vitro, only three species of bacteria—Fibrobacter (formerly Bacteroides) succinogenes, Ruminococcus flavefaciens, and R. albus—are thought to be of major importance in cellulose digestion in the rumen (Dehority, 1993). 10 hϪ1 higher than those of any cellulolytic microbes that grow at a similar temperature in nonruminal habitats (Weimer, 1996).

Protozoal grazing of bacteria can reduce the availability of microbial protein to ruminants, which is a notion reflected by lower weight gain in faunated than in defaunated cattle and lambs when tests were conducted with protein-deficient diets—an effect that disappears at higher levels of feed protein. On the other hand, protozoa do appear to provide some benefits to the ruminal microflora (Jouany and Ushida, 1999). By engulfing starch granules and fermenting them more slowly than do bacteria, and by converting lactic acid to the weaker propionic acid, protozoa can help attenuate acidosis and thereby maintain fibrolytic activity of pH-sensitive cellulolytic bacteria.

Acetitomaculum ruminis); F, sulfatereducing bacteria; G, methanogenic archaea; H, S. ruminantium and Succiniclasticum ruminis. Microbiology of the Dairy Animal 17 2. Protozoa Because of their large size (100 µm or more in length), protozoa are readily observed microscopically and thus were first described in 1843. Many species of ruminal protozoa have been identified, primarily based on morphological criteria (Hungate, 1966). These can be classified into flagellates and ciliates. Flagellates dominate the ruminal protozoan population of young animals, but they are gradually displaced by the ciliates with aging.

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Applied Dairy Microbiology (Fos Food Science and Technology) by Elmer H. Marth


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