Dynamics of Aroma-Active Volatiles in Miso Prepared from Lizardfish Meat and Soy during Fermentation: A Comparative Analysis
International Journal of Nutrition and Food Sciences
Volume 1, Issue 1, December 2012, Pages: 1-12
Received: Dec. 9, 2012; Published: Dec. 30, 2012
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Authors
Anupam Giri, Department of Food Science and Technology, TokyoUniversity of Marine Science and Technology, Tokyo, Japan
Toshiaki Ohshima, Department of Food Science and Technology, TokyoUniversity of Marine Science and Technology, Tokyo, Japan
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Abstract
The evolution of aroma-active compounds during the maturation of lizardfish meat and soybean miso was quantified and characterized using the purge-and-trap method for volatile isolation. The results revealed that miso prepared from lizardfish meat and soybeans is the result of alcoholic fermentation rather than acid fermentation. The miso prepared from soybeans matured earlier (60–90 days) than that prepared from lizardfish meat (135 days). The constancy in the volatile lipid-oxidation products, including certain aldehydes and ketones, indicated the oxidative stability of both miso products throughout the fermentation period. The present findings indicated several compounds responsible for miso aroma, including 2-methylpropanal, 3-methylbutanal, 3-methyl-1-butanol, ethyl isobutyrate, 2-methylethyl butanoate, 3-methylethyl buta-noate, ethyl decanoate, 2,3-butanedione, dimethyl trisulfide, methional, and 2-methyl butanoic acid. The formation of aldehyde can be attributed to the decomposition of hydroperoxides and peroxyl radicals, which are supposed to be initial products of oxidized fat. The volatile ketones were most likely the products of lipid and/or amino acid degradation also could possibly be produced from secondary degradation reactions involving diverse substances from the lipid during fermentation and/or may be derived from the Maillard reaction. Formation of the major volatiles in miso products were suggested as a combined effect of fungal metabolism of amino acids, sugars, and lipids, as well as the Maillard reaction during the fer-mentation period. The major difference between miso prepared from lizardfish meat and that from soybeans was the relative abundance of those odor-active compounds that finally characterize the products. Substrate specificmetabolic capacity of A. oryzae and the Maillard reaction were presumed to determine the flavor profile of the end product of miso.
Keywords
Volatiles, Aroma-Active Compounds, Olfactometry, Fish Miso, Soy Miso
To cite this article
Anupam Giri, Toshiaki Ohshima, Dynamics of Aroma-Active Volatiles in Miso Prepared from Lizardfish Meat and Soy during Fermentation: A Comparative Analysis, International Journal of Nutrition and Food Sciences. Vol. 1, No. 1, 2012, pp. 1-12. doi: 10.11648/j.ijnfs.20120101.11
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