getpdf

Effect of Food Components on Changes in Frying Oil

Jan Pokorný* and Zuzana Réblová


Institute of Chemical Technology, Department of Food Chemistry and Analysis, Technická 5, CZ-166 28 Prague 6, Czech Republic


Article history:

Received October 5, 1998
Accepted February 15, 1999

Key words:

deep fat frying, flavour formation, fried food influence, frying oil quality, oxidation

Summary:

Frying oil is oxidized by air oxygen and degradation takes place due to high temperature, but its changes are influenced by fried food, too. The most important reaction is the formation of steam by contact of hot oil with water present in fried food. Steam hydrolyses triacylglycerols of frying oil. Fried food absorbs a part of frying oil, but the absorption may be inhibited by batter, especially covered by a layer of polysaccharides. In case of fatty foods, fat is released from fried food into frying oil. Proteins inhibit oxidation reactions, with formation of lipid- -protein complexes, but excessive temperatures may cause formation of heterocyclic mutagens, mainly isoquinolines and isoquinoxalines. The oxidation of frying oil is inhibited by various other components of fried food, such as tocopherols, carotenoids, phenolics or certain sterols, mainly avenasterols. On the contrary, heavy metals, chlorophylls and other prooxidants are released into oil, enhancing its oxidation. Fried food contributes to the formation of flavour substances, such as pyrazines, pyrroles or sulphides, which modify the typical fried flavour.



*Corresponding author:           jan.pokorny@vscht.cz
                                               ++ 4202-2435-3264
                                               ++ 4202-311-9990

Search FTB


Follow us


 facebook 1 twitter bird_icon

 

QR Code


qrcode

We use cookies to improve our website and your experience when using it. Cookies used for the essential operation of the site have already been set. To find out more about the cookies we use and how to delete them, see our privacy policy.

I accept cookies from this site.

EU Cookie Directive Module Information