Effect of dietary fiber (inulin) addition on phenolics and in vitro bioaccessibility of tomato sauce

Merve Tomas, Jules Beekwilder, Robert D. Hall, Carmen Diez Simon, Osman Sagdic, Esra Capanoglu

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

5 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

The effect of the addition of inulin (5 and 10%) on the phenolic content and in vitro gastrointestinal digestion of tomato sauces has been investigated. Results have shown that the addition of inulin to tomato sauce significantly decreased the total phenolic content (57–68%), total flavonoid content (48–60%), and total antioxidant capacity (49–61%). Similarly, all assays of the sauce containing both 5% and 10% inulin, showed a slight decrease during in vitro gastrointestinal digestion of tomato sauces. Higher levels of inulin added to tomato sauce resulted in the greatest decrease in phenolic content, probably because of the interaction between inulin and phenolic compounds. To address the effects of inulin on the global metabolite profile of tomato sauce, an untargeted metabolomics approach was followed. Changes related to the presence of inulin suggest that inulin quenches a subset of unidentified compounds which are present in sauce but not in fruit, suggesting that inulin can contribute to the conservation of fruit properties in tomato sauce.
LanguageEnglish
Pages129-135
JournalFood Research International
Volume106
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 1 Apr 2018

Fingerprint

tomato sauce
Inulin
inulin
Dietary Fiber
Lycopersicon esculentum
dietary fiber
sauces
Digestion
Fruit
digestion
In Vitro Techniques
fruits
Metabolomics
metabolomics
Flavonoids
phenolic compounds
flavonoids
Antioxidants
metabolites

Keywords

  • Antioxidant
  • Bioavailability
  • Dietary fiber
  • Food matrix
  • In vitro gastrointestinal digestion
  • Tomato sauce

Cite this

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title = "Effect of dietary fiber (inulin) addition on phenolics and in vitro bioaccessibility of tomato sauce",
abstract = "The effect of the addition of inulin (5 and 10{\%}) on the phenolic content and in vitro gastrointestinal digestion of tomato sauces has been investigated. Results have shown that the addition of inulin to tomato sauce significantly decreased the total phenolic content (57–68{\%}), total flavonoid content (48–60{\%}), and total antioxidant capacity (49–61{\%}). Similarly, all assays of the sauce containing both 5{\%} and 10{\%} inulin, showed a slight decrease during in vitro gastrointestinal digestion of tomato sauces. Higher levels of inulin added to tomato sauce resulted in the greatest decrease in phenolic content, probably because of the interaction between inulin and phenolic compounds. To address the effects of inulin on the global metabolite profile of tomato sauce, an untargeted metabolomics approach was followed. Changes related to the presence of inulin suggest that inulin quenches a subset of unidentified compounds which are present in sauce but not in fruit, suggesting that inulin can contribute to the conservation of fruit properties in tomato sauce.",
keywords = "Antioxidant, Bioavailability, Dietary fiber, Food matrix, In vitro gastrointestinal digestion, Tomato sauce",
author = "Merve Tomas and Jules Beekwilder and Hall, {Robert D.} and {Diez Simon}, Carmen and Osman Sagdic and Esra Capanoglu",
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Effect of dietary fiber (inulin) addition on phenolics and in vitro bioaccessibility of tomato sauce. / Tomas, Merve; Beekwilder, Jules; Hall, Robert D.; Diez Simon, Carmen; Sagdic, Osman; Capanoglu, Esra.

In: Food Research International, Vol. 106, 01.04.2018, p. 129-135.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

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AB - The effect of the addition of inulin (5 and 10%) on the phenolic content and in vitro gastrointestinal digestion of tomato sauces has been investigated. Results have shown that the addition of inulin to tomato sauce significantly decreased the total phenolic content (57–68%), total flavonoid content (48–60%), and total antioxidant capacity (49–61%). Similarly, all assays of the sauce containing both 5% and 10% inulin, showed a slight decrease during in vitro gastrointestinal digestion of tomato sauces. Higher levels of inulin added to tomato sauce resulted in the greatest decrease in phenolic content, probably because of the interaction between inulin and phenolic compounds. To address the effects of inulin on the global metabolite profile of tomato sauce, an untargeted metabolomics approach was followed. Changes related to the presence of inulin suggest that inulin quenches a subset of unidentified compounds which are present in sauce but not in fruit, suggesting that inulin can contribute to the conservation of fruit properties in tomato sauce.

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