Journal : International Journal of Food Science & Technology , vol. 37 , p. 29–39 , 2002
Publisher : John Wiley & Sons
International Standard Numbers
Printed : 0950-5423
Electronic : 1365-2621
Publication type : Academic article
Issue : 1
If you have questions about the publication, you may contact Nofima’s Chief Librarian.
The effects of diets containing fish meal (0 or 4%), fish silage (0 or 4%) and vitamin E (60 or 200 mg kg (1)) and the processing effect of marinating with sodium citrate (0.24 or 0.48%) or ascorbate (0.31 or 0.62%) have been studied to test the hypothesis that oxidative stability of frozen stored chicken thighs can be improved by such treatments. A trained sensory panel assessed the samples after storage at -25 degreesC for 1 week, 3 and 6 months. Feed with 4% fish meal resulted in. increased fish flavour and odour of the thighs while 4% fish silage had a smaller effect on these attributes. Fish meal and fish silage added together into the feed by an amount of 4% each, caused strong fish flavour and odour in the product and accelerated the rancidity process. High concentration of vitamin E (200 mg kg(-1)) in the feed reduced rancidity when 4% fish products had been added to the feed, but no effect was noted when 4% fish meal plus 4% fish silage had been added together. High concentration of ascorbate in the brine (0.62%) decreased sensory score for rancidity attributes (hay, grass, soap and paint). while high concentration of citrate (0.48%) increased these parameters in frozen stored chicken thighs.