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Enzymatic Cell Wall Degradation Of High-pressure-homogenized Tomato Puree And Its Effect On Lycopene Bioaccessibility.

Paola Palmero, Ines J P Colle, L. Lemmens, A. Panozzo, T. T. M. Nguyen, M. Hendrickx, A. V. Van Loey
Published 2016 · Medicine, Chemistry

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BACKGROUND High-pressure homogenization disrupts cell structures, assisting carotenoid release from the matrix and subsequent micellarization. However, lycopene bioaccessibility of tomato puree upon high-pressure homogenization is limited by the formation of a process-induced barrier. In this context, cell wall-degrading enzymes were applied to hydrolyze the formed barrier and enhance lycopene bioaccessibility. RESULTS The effectiveness of the enzymes in degrading their corresponding substrates was evaluated (consistency, amount of reducing sugars, molar mass distribution and immunolabeling). An in vitro digestion procedure was applied to evaluate the effect of the enzymatic treatments on lycopene bioaccessibility. Enzymatic treatments with pectinases and cellulase were proved to effectively degrade their corresponding cell wall polymers; however, no further significant increase in lycopene bioaccessibility was obtained. CONCLUSION A process-induced barrier consisting of cell wall material is not the only factor governing lycopene bioaccessibility upon high-pressure homogenization.
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