The bacteria involved in meat spoilage and the effect of environmental factors on their growth
Baxter, Narida Jane (2000) The bacteria involved in meat spoilage and the effect of environmental factors on their growth. PhD thesis, Victoria University of Technology.
The contamination of meat surfaces with microorganisms begins at slaughter then continues throughout the butchering and beyond. The development of the microflora on the meat surface depends on the storage conditions, in particular, on gaseous atmosphere during storage. Beef chicken, lamb and pork were packaged in air or under 30% CO2/70% N2 then stored at either one or 10°C until considered visually unacceptable. The meat stored at 10°C had a shorter shelf-life than the meat stored at 1°C, wdth the airpackaged meat deteriorating before MAP meat. In general, the shelf-life for beef and chicken was greater than for lamb and pork.
|Item Type:||Thesis (PhD thesis)|
|Uncontrolled Keywords:||Food spoilage, meat, bacteria|
|Subjects:||FOR Classification > 0908 Food Sciences|
|Depositing User:||VU Library|
|Date Deposited:||21 Apr 2010 03:29|
|Last Modified:||23 May 2013 16:42|
|ePrint Statistics:||View download statistics for this item|
Repository staff only