Food technology neophobia as a psychological barrier to clean meat acceptance

2022 ◽  
Vol 96 ◽  
pp. 104409
Victoria C. Krings ◽  
Kristof Dhont ◽  
Gordon Hodson
2020 ◽  
Vol 119 (6) ◽  
pp. 1290-1315 ◽  
Steven O. Roberts ◽  
Kara Weisman ◽  
Jonathan D. Lane ◽  
Amber Williams ◽  
Nicholas P. Camp ◽  

2018 ◽  
Vol 28 (4) ◽  
pp. 1213-1217
Jovana Džoljić ◽  
Ljiljana Đorđević

Food and Agricultural Organization as a “sweeteners” consider products used for sweetening derived from sugar crops, cereals, fruits or milk, or that are produced by insects. Sweeteners, as an additive, have important role for technological functions of food, especially in providing texture, bulk and color, and also as preservative agents. Regardless the numerous sweeteners, alternative sweeteners to sucrose are in main focus for implementation in food industry. Nowadays Food and Agricultural Organization and World Health Organization Food standards, Codex Alimentarius Commission (2018) accepted list of 27 food additives that have the functional class “sweetener”. Nowadays, alternative sweeteners and their application in food technology are in main focus of scientist. Stevia plant stands for one of the most important natural intense sweetener, since stevia glycosides are almost 400 times sweeter than sucrose. Extracts of stevia represents a powerful tool for reducing sugars in food and beverages, which can be acceptable substitutes to full sugar versions of this products. Regarding the data of Euromonitor international, new food products containing stevia grew 10% from 2016 to 2017. The biggest increment in stevia use was noticed in categories of snacks, juice drinks, dairy, carbonated soft drinks and confectionery. Barriocanal et al. (2008) highlighted that safety studies reported no negative side effects of stevia use. Can be expected that in recent future use of S. rebaudiana as sweetener would be extended to almost all the world’s countries, regarding all discovered beneficial health effects.

Impact ◽  
2017 ◽  
Vol 2017 (7) ◽  
pp. 64-65
Lilia Ahrné

2021 ◽  
Vol 413 (9) ◽  
pp. 2389-2406 ◽  
Soumyabrata Banik ◽  
Sindhoora Kaniyala Melanthota ◽  
Arbaaz ◽  
Joel Markus Vaz ◽  
Vishak Madhwaraj Kadambalithaya ◽  

AbstractSmartphone-based imaging devices (SIDs) have shown to be versatile and have a wide range of biomedical applications. With the increasing demand for high-quality medical services, technological interventions such as portable devices that can be used in remote and resource-less conditions and have an impact on quantity and quality of care. Additionally, smartphone-based devices have shown their application in the field of teleimaging, food technology, education, etc. Depending on the application and imaging capability required, the optical arrangement of the SID varies which enables them to be used in multiple setups like bright-field, fluorescence, dark-field, and multiple arrays with certain changes in their optics and illumination. This comprehensive review discusses the numerous applications and development of SIDs towards histopathological examination, detection of bacteria and viruses, food technology, and routine diagnosis. Smartphone-based devices are complemented with deep learning methods to further increase the efficiency of the devices.

2020 ◽  
Vol 12 (1) ◽  
pp. 170-191
Sumran Ali ◽  
Muhammad Asim Nawaz ◽  
Muhammad Ghufran ◽  
Sumaira Nazar Hussain ◽  
Aljaifi Saddam Hussein Mohammed

Food Control ◽  
2021 ◽  
Vol 127 ◽  
pp. 108116
John Dzikunoo ◽  
Emmanuel Letsyo ◽  
Zeenatu Adams ◽  
David Asante-Donyinah ◽  
Courage Sedem Dzah

1950 ◽  
Vol 27 (6) ◽  
pp. 351
Morris B. Jacobs

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