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Yogurt production from reconstituted skim milk powders using different polymer and non-polymer forming starter cultures


Yogurt production from reconstituted skim milk powders using different polymer and non-polymer forming starter cultures



Journal of Dairy Research 60(2): 247-254



ISSN/ISBN: 0022-0299

DOI: 10.1017/s0022029900027564

Using polymer producing (ropy) strains of lactic acid bacteria it was possible to reduce considerably the syneresis of yogurt, even with 12% total milk solids. The viscosities obtained with these strains were also similar to those obtained using normal strains and milk with 17% total solids content. The concentration of milk and the polymer produced by ropy starters had a synergic effect in increasing viscosity. Polymer production was not affected in most cases by milk concentration. One type of ropy culture (Wiesby) seemed to produce a different kind of polymer as it could not be determined by alcohol precipitation, in spite of being able to reduce syneresis and increase viscosity in yogurt. A limited number of yogurts were evaluated organoleptically, one prepared with a ropy starter strain (NCFB at 12, 14.5 and 17% total solids) and one prepared with a non-ropy strain (LL-I at 17% total solids). The results suggest that the ropy strain yogurts had different mouthfeel from the non-ropy strain yogurts; the most acceptable product overall was the ropy strain made with 12% total solids.

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Accession: 009740904

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