By G E Inglett; S Ingemar Falkehag; American Chemical Society
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13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. Zitko, V. , and Bishop, C. , Canad. J. , 44, 1275 (1966) . Talmadge, K. , Bauer, W. D. ,Plant Physiol. 51/ 158(1973). Aspinall, G. , Pectins, Gums and other Plant Polysaccharides in the Carbohydrates, Acad. Press Vol. IIB. 515-536 (1970). McComb, Ε. , McCready, R. , Anal. , _29, 819 (1957). , Nutr. Report International _1, 367-375 (1970) . Branch, W. , and James, W . P . T . , Proc. Nutr'l. Soc. 34: 120A, (1975). Kelsay, J. , Behall Κ. , Prather E .
11 illustrates clear separation of phases and practically quantitative interaction-binding of ferric fiber with fatty acid. The ferric fiber broke the emulsion, bound virtually all fatty acid present in the system/ separated, and floated on the top Interaction of Pectinaceous Dietary Fiber 45 Fig. 11. Interaction of pectinaceous fibers converted into different cationic forms with emulsion containing + 2 + 2+ oleic acid. H , Fe , Ca homogeneous dispersion - emulsion + with no visible phase separation, F e ^ clear separation 3+ heteroof fiber - oleic acid complex and aqueous phase, A l geneous dispersion, partial separation of phases.
All rights of reproduction in any form reserved. ISBN 0-12-370950-1 Shiro Saka et al. 16 SECONDARY WALL PRIMARY WALL Figure 1. tracheid. The gross structure of a typical softwood secondary (S) wall layers. The Ρ layer is formed during the surface growth of the cell wall while the S layer is formed during thickening of the cell w a l l . This layer is composed of three sublayers termed the S^, S2 and S3, based on differences in microfibril orientation. Figure 2 is a transmission electron micrograph of a cross section of Douglas-fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii) springwood tracheid walls.
Dietary fibers: chemistry and nutrition by G E Inglett; S Ingemar Falkehag; American Chemical Society