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Composition of food and proximate analysis
 

Composition of food and proximate analysis

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    Composition of food and proximate analysis Composition of food and proximate analysis Presentation Transcript

    • Composition of food The term “food” refers to the broad range of ediblematerials that comprise the essential body nutrientsrequired for life and growth, such asproteins,carbohydrates,fats, vitamins, or minerals. Food contains chemical molecules.Chemical compositionmay be determined in laboratory
    • Cont… Chemical substances found in the largest amountsin food: Carbohydrates Fats Protein Water found inside cells in plants and animals Vitamins Minerals
    • Carbohydrates Carbohydrates are organic compounds of carbon , hydrogenand oxygen. There are two major types of carbohydrates infood : Sugar and Starch. The bodys principal source of energy. All sugars and starchesthat we consume are carbohydrates. Examples include table sugar, wholegrains, pasta, fruit, popcorn, vegetables and more . One gramof carbohydrates yields about 4 Kilocalories of energy. Excessof carbohydrates in the body is converted into fat which isstored in the body.
    • Chemical classification of sugar Carbohydrate are classified on the basis of number ofbasic sugar units linked together Monosaccharide – One unit Disaccharides – Two units Oligosaccharides – 10 or fewer units Polysaccharides – Up to 1000 units
    • Monosaccharides Glucose Fructose Galactose
    • Disaccharides Sucrose Glucose + Fructose Lactose Glucose + Galactose Maltose Glucose + Glucose
    • Oligosaccharides Raffinose and Stachyose Not broken down by digestive tract Found in dried beans
    • Polysaccharides Starch Amylose Amylopectin Dextrins Produced when starch molecules are partially brokendown by enzymes, acid, or heat. Less thickening power than starch Glycogen Plant Fiber Components
    • Plant Fiber Components Called dietary fiber / roughage / bulk Cellulose forms the fiber content in food and is called Roughage.Roughage does not provide any nutrients to our body but it is anessential ingredient of our food as it helps our body to get rid ofundigested food. It mainly consists of Cellulose Hemicellulose Beta-glucans Found in oats and barley Associated with reduced risk of heart disease Pectic substances Pectin forms gels in jams, jellies, and preserves Vegetable gums
    • ProteinProtein is the basic material of life. It makes up 3/4s ofour body tissue. Without dietary protein, all bodyfunctions would not take place. Proteins can be brokeninto complete and incomplete proteins. Completeproteins supply a sufficient amount of the nineessential amino acids . Animal proteins are called Firstclass proteins because they contains all the essentialamino acids . Plants proteins are called Second classproteins because they do not have all the essentialamino acids. Beans, peas, milk, white portion ofeggs, etc are some examples of proteins.
    • Composition of protein Protein Contain Carbon Hydrogen Oxygen Nitrogen Potentially also sulfur, phosphorus, iron Large molecules Hundreds or thousands of amino acids joined withpeptide linkage
    • Protein Structure Primary Long chains Secondary Springlike coiling - Alpha helix Tertiary Folding of coils forming globular shape Quaternary Combining of globular proteins
    • Protein Quality Amino acids used asbuilding blocks forproteins Nine amino acidsare essential foradult humannutrition Complete proteinsinclude essentialamino acidsIsoleucineLeucineLysineMethioninePhenylalanineThreonineTryptophanValineHistidine
    • FATSFat is composed of carbon, hydrogen and oxygen. Fats areessential for the proper functioning of the body. We needto consume some fats to remain healthy. Fats supplynecessary fatty acids, acids and glycerol that the body canonly get from foods. Fats also serve as the storagesubstance for the bodys excess calories. When the bodyhas depleted its carbohydrate stores, it draws on fat. Onegram of fats give 9 kilocalories of fats.
    • Lipids or fats Insoluble in water Feel “greasy” Three major groups Triglycerides Phospholipids Sterols
    • Triglycerides Account for 90-95 percent of fatty substances in food. Composed of 3 fatty acids linked atoms of carbon with organic acid group One molecule glycerol 3 carbon atoms and three hydroxyl groups
    • Fatty Acids Most fatty acids in foods are combined intriglycerides. Fatty acids differ Number of hydrogen atoms attached Length of carbon chain Carbon chains Usually even numbered
    • Types of Fatty Acids Saturated fats No double bonds between carbon atoms, so no morehydrogen can be added Unsaturated Double bonds between some of the carbon atoms thatcan be broken to add hydrogen Monounsaturated One double bond
    • Omega 3 fatty acids Polyunsaturated fatty acids with double bond between3rd and 4th carbon from the left on the structure. Found in fatty fish Protective for heart disease
    • Linoleic Acid An essential fatty acid Cannot be made by the body – must be consumed infood
    • Cis – Trans ConfigurationCis Hydrogen atom on both sides of bondTrans Hydrogen atoms on opposite sides ofbond
    • Phospholipids Found in food in relatively small amounts Function as emulsifiers One side of molecule attracts fat One side attracts water i.e. Lecithin
    • Sterols Cholesterol Widely known sterol Found ONLY in animal foods Is associated with coronary heart disease Our bodies also make cholesterol Plant sterols Phytosterols Interfere with absorption of cholesterol
    • Water Water is essential to human life. Half of our weight is water.The body loses and needs to replace water every day. Thetypical suggestion is 6-8 glasses of liquid every day.Recently reports have come out that you need to drinkenough water to quench your thirst.
    • Cont… All foods contain at least some water Free water Held inside cells Maintains properties of free water May be removed by pressure Bound water Is part of molecule structure Reduced mobility Does not retain properties of free water
    • MineralsMinerals act as nutrients and are essential to manyprocesses in the body, including the functioning of theheart and digestive system and bone formation. Somekey minerals we need include Boron, Calcium,Chloride, Chromium, Copper, Iron, Fluoride, Iodine,Magnesium, Manganese , Molybdenum , Phosphorus,Potassium, Selenium, Sodium and Zinc .
    • VitaminsWithout vitamins, we could not exist . They affect allfunctions in the body and help regulate them. Mostvitamins must be obtained from food. We need 13vitamins: A, C, D, E, K, B (8 different B Vitamins).Vitamins are mainly of two types:- Water-soluble : Band C F at-soluble : A, D, E AND K. Each vitamincarries out specific functions. If your diet is lacking ina certain vitamin, you may develop a deficiency disease
    • THANKS