The effectiveness of a combination of edible coating (bemul-wax) and calcium chloride dip to improve the quality of Ipomea batatas stored at low temperatures
Published at Bothalia Journal, 2013, 43 (10), 94-114
Published in 2013
Afolabi, I. S.; Oloyede, O. B.
Afolabi Israel Sunmola » Prof. Israel Sunmola Afolabi is a Professor of Nutritional Biochemistry and Phytomedicine. He has great passion for cutting edge and ground breaking researches that are focused on solving challenges with direct influence on health of humanity. His current research interest focuses on food quality; spoilage and preservation; and harnessing the nutrients and health benefits of underutilized... view full profile
Correlation between body mass index and waist circumference in Nigerian adults: implication as indicators of health status.
Solenostemon monostachyus, Ipomoea involucrata and Carica papaya seed oil versus Glutathione, or Vernonia amygdalina: Methanolic extracts of novel plants for the management of sickle cell anemia disease.
An evaluation of lipid profile and antioxidant activities of Carica papaya seed oil in the heart and liver of female wistar rats.
Role of fruits and vegetables as sources of health beneficial polyphenols: Biochemical, enzymatic and molecular perspectives.
Biochemical response of sweet potato to bemul-wax coating combined with calcium chloride treatment during ambient storage.
Biochemical effect of some food processing methods on the health promoting properties of under-utilized Carica papaya seed.
The preservative efficacies of bemul-wax coatings in combination with calcium chloride dip on low temperature stored Citrus O. Sinensis.
Radiations and biodegradation techniques for detoxifying Carica papaya seed oil for effective dietary and industrial use
The Preservative Efficacy of NSPRI Multipurpose Dryer on Ascorbic Acid and Polyphenol Content of Lycopersicum Esculentum (Tomato)
Effect of NSPRI Multipurpose Dryer on Some Food Spoilage Enzymes During Preservation By Drying of Lycopersicum Esculentum (Tomato).
Phytotherapy and the relevance of some endogenous antioxidant enzymes in management of sickle cell diseases