Bread Making: Improving Quality
S P Cauvain
Elsevier Science, Sep 14, 2003 - Business & Economics - 589 pages
There has been a wealth of recent research on the complex changes involved in bread making and how they influence the many traits consumers use to define quality. Bread making: improving quality sums up this key research and what it means for improved process control and a better, more consistent product.
After an introductory review of bread making as a whole part one discusses wheat and flour quality. Chapter 3 summarises current research on the structure of wheat, providing the context for chapters on wheat proteins (chapters 5 and 6) and starch (chapter 7). There are also chapters on ways of measuring wheat and flour quality, and improving flour for bread making. Part two reviews dough formation and its impact on the structure and properties of bread. It includes chapters on the molecular structure of dough, foam formation and bread aeration together with discussion of the role of key ingredients such as water. A final group of chapters then discusses other aspects of quality such as improving taste and nutritional properties, as well as preventing moulds and mycotoxin contamination.
With its distinguished editor and international team of contributors, Bread making: improving quality is a standard work both for industry and the research community.
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rove functionality; The nutritional enhancement of wheat flour. Part 2 Dough and bread quality: The molecular basis of dough rheology; Molecular mobility in dough and bread quality; The role of water in dough formation and bread quality; Foam formation in dough and bread quality; Bread aeration; Measuring the rheological properties of dough; Controlling dough development; The use of redox agents; Water control in baking; Improving the taste of