Fish products and processing
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Fish products and processing by W. Horner

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Published by Fishing News in Oxford .
Written in English


  • Fishery management.,
  • Fishery processing.,
  • Fishery products.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementW. Horner and H. Hamer.
ContributionsHamer, H.
The Physical Object
Pagination266 p. :
Number of Pages266
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18204985M
ISBN 100852381964

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As with the first edition this book includes chapters on established fish processes and new processes and allied issues. The first five chapters cover fish biochemistry affecting processing, curing, surimi and fish mince, chilling and freezing and canning. These established processes can still show innovations and improved theory although their mature status precludes major leaps Reviews: 1. The four chapters concerned with new areas relevant to fish processing are directed at the increasing globalisation of the fish processing industry and the demands, from legislation and the consumer, for better quality, safer products. One chapter reviews the methods available to identify fish species in raw and processed products. In book: Fish Processing and Value Added Fish Products, Edition: 3rd, Chapter: Value Added Fish Products, Publisher: Director, Central Institute of Fisheries Author: Subhendu Datta. Book November of food-grade soybean products are consumed in fish product industries in Japan. To clarify the properties of soybean products desirable for fish processing, the kamaboko.

With the introduction of educational courses in fisheries by the Agricultural Universities and Departments of Higher Education in India books dealing with different disciplines in fisheries have become the most urgent need of the students and the teachers. Post-harvest Technology of Fish and Fish Products, it is hoped, will meet this need in the discipline of fish processing.5/5(2). Fish processing generates valuable by-products that are high in proteins and lipids, such as viscera, skin, tails, heads, and frames. The disposal of these nutrient-rich byproducts can often increase costs. By using enzymes to valorize byproducts, processors can potentially obtain additional revenue from nutritional supplements, ingredients for pet food, biodiesels, fertilizers, . textbook of fish processing technology Download textbook of fish processing technology or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to get textbook of fish processing technology book now. This site is like a library, Use search box in the widget to get ebook that you want.   These phenomenal increases in the export of marine products and development in the fish processing industry have been more or less based on a single commodity, prawns which constitute about % of the total marine catch. However, this modern trend is not so apparent in various other fish products and by-products.

This study shows that although most products of traditional fish-processing types from these countries are safe for biogenic amine development, some are .   Fish is a very perishable product, and the risk of contamination of fish products by chemical and biological hazards is very high. Processing is necessary to assure the prolonged shelf life and safety of fish and seafood. The fish processing industry has to face new challenges almost every day. M.W. Moody, in Encyclopedia of Food Sciences and Nutrition (Second Edition), Fresh Processing. Fish products processed and offered as fresh have a relatively short shelf-life. Depending on the quality of the fish and the conditions of storage, the shelf-life can be as short as a few days or as long as several weeks. Fish processing by-products refer to the tissues that remain after much of the fish muscle has been removed and include heads, frames, viscera, and skin, among others. Edible parts such as heads, milt, and stomachs are on occasion collected and sold and some fish skin is made into gelatin or fish leather.