Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
標題: Simultaneous Production of Trehalose, Bioethanol, and High-Protein Product from Rice by an Enzymatic Process
作者: Chang, S.W.
Chang, W.H.
Lee, M.R.
Yang, T.J.
Yu, N.Y.
Chen, C.S.
Shaw, J.F.
關鍵字: beta-Amylase;bioethanol;crystallization;Picrophilus torridus;rice;trehalose;trehalose synthase;starch;sweet potato;synthase;starch;purification
Project: Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry
期刊/報告no:: Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, Volume 58, Issue 5, Page(s) 2908-2914.
Rice is a starch-rich raw material that can be used for trehalose production. It can be hydrolyzed with alpha-amylase, beta-amylase, and pullulanase to produce high-maltose content of rice saccharified solution for bioconversion of maltose into trehalose by trehalose synthase (TSase). For this purpose, an efficient enzymatic procedure has been successfully developed to simultaneously produce value-added trehalose, bioethanol, and high-protein product from rice as substrate. The highest maltose yield produced from the liquefied rice starch hydrolysate was 82.4 +/- 2.8% at 50 degrees C and pH 5.0 for 21-22 h. The trehalose conversion rate can reach at least 50% at 50 degrees C and pH 5.0 for 20-24 h by a novel thermostable recombinant Picrophilus torridus trehalose synthase (PTTS). All residual sugar, except trehalose, can be fully hydrolyzed by glucoamylase into glucose for further bioethanol production. The insoluble by product containing high yields of protein (75.99%) and dietary fiber (14.01%) can be processed as breakfast cereal product, health food, animal forage, etc. The conversion yield of bioethanol was about 98% after 64 h of fermentation time by Saccharomyces cerevisiae without any artificial culture solution addition. Ethanol can easily be separated from trehalose by distillation with a high recovery yield and purity of crystalline trehalose of 92.5 +/- 8.7% and 92.3%, respectively.
ISSN: 0021-8561
DOI: 10.1021/jf903382e
Appears in Collections:食品暨應用生物科技學系

Show full item record

Google ScholarTM




Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.