Effects of high hydrostatic pressure (HHP) and storage temperature on bacterial counts, color change, fatty acids and non-volatile taste active compounds of oysters (Crassostrea ariakensis)

2022 ◽  
Vol 372 ◽  
pp. 131247
Chunsheng Liu ◽  
Zhifeng Gu ◽  
Xianxin Lin ◽  
Yuanyuan Wang ◽  
Aimin Wang ◽  
2005 ◽  
Vol 39 (9) ◽  
pp. 1462-1466 ◽  
Pascal André ◽  
Salvatore Cisternino ◽  
Fouad Chiadmi ◽  
Audrey Toledano ◽  
Joël Schlatter ◽  

BACKGROUND: The proteasome inhibitor bortezomib (BTZ), used in antineoplastic chemotherapy, must be diluted in NaCl 0.9% for injection and stored for no more than 3 hours in a syringe or 8 hours in a vial. Better information on its stability could improve storage. OBJECTIVE: To assess the stability of BTZ solution (1 mg/mL) in syringes and vials. METHODS: BTZ 1-mg/mL solutions were prepared by adding sterile NaCl 0.9% to Velcade vials containing 3.5 mg of lyophilized BTZ. Syringes were filled with 1 mL of solution and stored in the dark at 5 °C or 60 °C; others were not protected from light and stored at 22 °C. Velcade vials containing 1 mL of solution were stored at 5 °C in the dark. Samples were taken at various times over 23 days and assayed in duplicate. An HPLC method for assaying the stability of BTZ was validated. Appearance and pH were recorded. RESULTS: There was no color change or precipitation in the samples, and the pH was stable. Oxidation, light, and storage temperature all affected the chemical stability of BTZ. The mean concentrations of BTZ in syringes stored for 2, 3, and 5 days at 60, 22, and 5 °C were >95% of the initial concentration. The mean concentration of BTZ in vials stored for 5 days at 5 °C was >95% of the initial concentration. CONCLUSIONS: BTZ stored refrigerated in vials or syringes and protected from light is chemically stable for 5 days after reconstitution.

2012 ◽  
Vol 60 (42) ◽  
pp. 10600-10605 ◽  
Hui Gyu Park ◽  
Jun Ho Kim ◽  
Sang Bum Kim ◽  
Eung Gi Kweon ◽  
Seong Ho Choi ◽  

2010 ◽  
Vol 75 (1) ◽  
pp. C108-C112 ◽  
Song Hwan Bae ◽  
Seog-Won Lee ◽  
Mi-Ryung Kim ◽  
Jin Man Kim ◽  
Hyung Joo Suh

Horticulturae ◽  
2021 ◽  
Vol 7 (7) ◽  
pp. 163
Mai Al-Dairi ◽  
Pankaj B. Pathare ◽  
Rashid Al-Yahyai

Transport duration affects the vibration level generated which has adverse effects on fresh produce during transportation. Furthermore, temperature affects the quality of fresh commodities during storage. This study evaluated physical changes in tomatoes during transportation and storage. Tomatoes were transported at three distances (100, 154, and 205 km) from a local farm and delivered to the Postharvest Laboratory where vibration acceleration was recorded per distance. Tomato was stored at two different temperatures (10 °C and 22 °C) for 12 days. The physical qualities like weight loss and firmness of all tomato samples were evaluated. RGB image acquisition system was used to assess the color change of tomato. The results of vibration showed that over 40% of accelerations occurred in the range of 0.82–1.31 cm/s2 of all transport distances. Physical quality analyses like weight loss and firmness were highly affected by transportation distance, storage temperature, and storage period. The reduction in weight loss and firmness was the highest in tomatoes transported from the farthest distance and stored at 22 °C. Lightness, yellowness, and hue values showed a high reduction as transport distance increased particularly in tomatoes stored at 22 °C. Redness, total color difference, and color indices increased significantly on tomatoes transported from 205 km and stored at 10 °C and 22 °C. The study indicated that the increase in transportation distance and storage temperature cause higher changes in the physical qualities of tomatoes.

2018 ◽  
Vol 2018 ◽  
pp. 1-12 ◽  
Justyna Nasiłowska ◽  
Barbara Sokołowska ◽  
Monika Fonberg-Broczek

Food business operators search for new, mild technologies, which extend the shelf life of product without changing the sensory and nutritional properties. High hydrostatic pressure (HHP) meets these requirements; however it also triggers sublethal injury of bacterial cells. Sublethal injuries could spoil the product during storage and potentially pose major public health concerns. This study aims to examine the changes of sublethally injured pathogens cells in two vegetable juices: carrot juice (pH 6.0-6.7) and beetroot juice (pH 4.0-4.2) that are induced by HHP (300-500 MPa). The possibilities of recovery of bacterial cells during 28 days of juices storage at two different temperatures (5°C and 25°C) were determined using plate count methods. During the entire period of storage of carrot juice at refrigerated temperature, the propagation and regeneration ofL. innocuastrains were observed. Storage at 25°C showed that the number of these bacteria drastically decreased between 14 and 21 days. The above phenomenon was not detected inE. colicase. There was no cells recovery during long-term refrigerated storage for all strains in beetroot juice. However, in some cases spoiling of this product intermittently occurred at 25°C storage temperature. This work demonstrates that carrot juice supports growth and regeneration of HHP-sublethally injuredL. innocua, while beetroot juice can be classified as a safe product.

Sign in / Sign up

Export Citation Format

Share Document