The seafood processing industry produces a large amount of by-products that usually consist of bioactive materials such as proteins, enzymes, fatty acids, and biopolymers. These by-products are often underutilized or wasted, even though they have been shown to have biotechnological, nutritional, pharmaceutical, and biomedical applications. For example, by-products derived from crustaceans and algae have been successfully applied in place of collagen and gelatin in food, cosmetics, drug delivery, and tissue engineering.Divided into four parts and consisting of twenty-seven chapters, this book discusses seafood by-product development, isolation, and characterization, and demonstrates the importance of seafood by-products for the pharmaceutical, nutraceutical, and biomedical industries.Arvanitoyannis IS, Nakayama A, Aiba S (1998) Chitosan and gelatin based edible films: state diagrams, mechanical and ... Food Res Int 43(4):1136a1143 Benjakul S, Oungbho K, Visessanguan W, Thiansilakul Y, Roytrakul S (2009) ... J Biol Chem 278(33):31067a31077 Bougatef A, Nedjar-Arroume N, Ravallec-PlAc R , Leroy Y, Guillochon D, Barkia A, Nasri M (2008) ... of type VII collagen result in a spectrum of dystrophic epidermolysis bullosa phenotypes and patterns of inheritance.
|Title||:||Seafood Processing By-Products|
|Publisher||:||Springer Science & Business Media - 2014-04-08|