Staff Publications

Staff Publications

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    'Staff publications' is the digital repository of Wageningen University & Research

    'Staff publications' contains references to publications authored by Wageningen University staff from 1976 onward.

    Publications authored by the staff of the Research Institutes are available from 1995 onwards.

    Full text documents are added when available. The database is updated daily and currently holds about 240,000 items, of which 72,000 in open access.

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    Lubrication and perception of foods : tribological, rheological and sensory properties of particle-filled food system
    Liu, K. - \ 2016
    Wageningen University. Promotor(en): Erik van der Linden, co-promotor(en): Markus Stieger; Fred van de Velde. - Wageningen : Wageningen University - ISBN 9789462576803 - 236
    rheological properties - tribology - fat globules - particles - lubrication - sensory evaluation - simulation models - food - gels - rice - reologische eigenschappen - tribologie - vetbolletjes - deeltjes - smering - sensorische evaluatie - simulatiemodellen - voedsel - gels - rijst

    Background and aims

    Food structure is determined by its composition and the interaction between the compositional or structural elements. Both food structure and the texture perception of foods undergo dynamic changes during different phases of oral processing. During oral processing, both rheological and tribological properties of foods are relevant for sensory perception. The general aim of this thesis was to understand the relationship between the structural properties, rheological and tribological properties during food breakdown, and the sensory perception of foods. More specifically, this thesis aimed to link the properties of food particles in liquid and semi-solid matrices to the tribological and rheological properties, and in this way, understand the sensory perception of these systems.

    Methods

    Fat droplets and micro-particle fat replacers based on protein and starch were investigated. These particles varied in size, morphology, deformability and stability, as well as their interaction with the surrounding matrix. These particles were dispersed in liquid or semi-solid gel phases, forming the food model systems under consideration. The friction and microstructural evolution of food model systems under shear was determined using a mouth-mimicking tribometer connected to a confocal laser scanning microscopy. The viscosities of liquid systems were analyzed using a rheometer, and the large deformation properties of semi-solid gel systems were determined during uniaxial compression tests. The sensory perception of the food model systems were measured using quantitative descriptive analysis. The release and deposition of fat droplets on the tongue were determined using in vivo fluorescence.

    Results

    Food structural elements could be manipulated to control the tribological properties of food model systems. Morphology, size, and deformability of food particles determine the lubrication behavior of the food systems. Spherical particles with micrometer size were able to reduce friction through a ball bearing mechanism, while irregularly shaped particles increased friction by increasing apparent surface asperity contacts. Deformable particles could flatten the surface by filling asperities, thus reduced friction. Coalescence of unstable droplets could plate-out on the surface and form film patches, thus reduced friction. Other structural elements, such as emulsifiers and sticky molecules, also influenced tribological properties of the systems. Interactions between the food structural elements could influence the rheological properties of liquid and semi-solid food systems. These properties as well as tribological properties were inter-related and all of them affect sensory perception. The inter-relations between physical and sensory properties of food systems were influenced by oral processing, such as oral processing duration and temperature. Furthermore, several fat reduction and replacement strategies were suggested, including increasing the availability of fat that is in contact with oral surfaces, improving the lubrication by ball bearing of particles, and reducing perception of negative attributes such as roughness.

    Conclusions

    This thesis showed the importance of food particle properties in both the tribological properties and sensory perception of foods, and emphasized the different lubrication mechanisms of different structure elements and their relation to perception. The differences in behavior of food particles between liquid and semi-solid gel systems were highlighted. These findings would enable a better understanding of relationship between food structure and their physical and sensory properties, and this would allow designing or modifying food products with targeted texture and sensory perception.

    Effect of microparticulated whey protein on sensory properties of liquid and semi-solid model foods
    Liu, K. ; Stieger, M.A. ; Linden, E. van der; Velde, Fred van de - \ 2016
    Food Hydrocolloids 60 (2016). - ISSN 0268-005X - p. 186 - 198.
    MWP - lubrication - Particle size - creaminess - roughness - sensory
    This work describes the sensory properties of microparticulated whey protein (MWP) particles in relation to their rheological and tribological properties. The aim of this work is to obtain a better understanding of the sensory perception of MWP particles compared to oil droplets in liquid and semi-solid matrices. We used liquid MWP-o/w emulsions with controlled viscosities and semi-solid MWP-emulsion-filled gelatin gels as food model systems. Consistent with our previous findings, MWP showed good lubrication properties probably due to ball bearing mechanism in both liquid and semi-solid systems. Sensory results (QDA) revealed that small MWP particles contributed to perception of creaminess due to their lubrication property. Large MWP contributed to the rough and powdery perception, and thus suppressed perception of creaminess. MWP did not contribute to perception of fattiness in contrast to oil droplets. The perception of fattiness was probably related to the film formation properties of oil. As a result, MWP in liquid emulsions were generally perceived as rough but not creamy. In the case of MWP-emulsion-filled gels, although the gel matrix restrained the lubrication function of MWP particles, it also masked the rough perception of big MWP particles. Due to the combined effect of both oil droplets and MWP particles, MWP in gels resulted in an overall positive effect on the creamy perception. We conclude that MWP contributes to fat-related sensations in a different way than oil does. The perception of MWP particles is related to the size of the particle as well as the properties of the surrounding matrix.
    Tribological properties of rice starch in liquid and semi-solid food model systems
    Liu, K. ; Stieger, M.A. ; Linden, E. van der; Velde, Fred van de - \ 2016
    Food Hydrocolloids 58 (2016). - ISSN 0268-005X - p. 184 - 193.
    Microgranular starch - rice starch - tribology - lubrication - Emulsion-filled gels - Rheology
    This study investigated the tribological and rheological properties of liquid and semi-solid food model systems containing micro-granular rice starch. Native (uncooked) and gelatinized rice starch dispersions, o/w emulsions and emulsion-filled gelatin gels were studied as food model systems. Native rice starch particles behaved as active fillers and increased the gel modulus with increasing concentration. At low concentration, soft gelatinized rice starch particles decreased gel modulus. At high concentration, gelatinized rice starch increased the gel modulus due to dense packing of particles. Native and gelatinized rice starch increased friction coefficients with increasing concentration due to different mechanisms. Native rice starch particles increase friction probably due to their irregular shape and particle agglomerations (at high concentration) that indirectly increase surface roughness and asperity contacts. Gelatinized rice starch particles increase friction probably due to the stickiness of leached-out starch polymers. The presence of oil droplets in rice starch-o/w emulsions could reduce the friction caused by stickiness of gelatinized rice starch. The tribological behaviors of rice starch-emulsion-filled gels are more complex than liquids due to the bulk and breakdown properties of the gel matrix. We conclude that morphology and surface properties of the rice starch particles together with bulk and breakdown properties of matrices are the main factors determining the tribological properties of food model systems containing rice starch particles.
    Oral coatings: a study on the formation, clearance and perception
    Camacho, S. - \ 2015
    Wageningen University. Promotor(en): Kees de Graaf, co-promotor(en): Markus Stieger; F. van de Velde. - Wageningen : Wageningen University - ISBN 9789462575653 - 223
    afdeklagen - eiwitten - orale toediening - tong - mond - smering - emulsies - in vivo experimenten - sensorische evaluatie - perceptie - dynamica - zoetheid - fluorescentie - coatings - proteins - oral administration - tongue - mouth - lubrication - emulsions - in vivo experimentation - sensory evaluation - perception - dynamics - sweetness - fluorescence

    Oral coatings are residues of food and beverages that coat the oral mucosa after consumption. Several studies have reported on the lubrication properties in mouth, and the after-feel and after-taste impact of oral coatings. Further, oral coatings have been suggested to influence subsequent taste perception. Although it is well known that oral coatings can influence sensory perception, there was little information available on the chemical composition and physical properties of oral coatings. As such, the aim of this thesis was to understand which factors influence the composition of oral coatings and their sensory perception.

    This study started with the development of an appropriate calibration method for an already described methodology to quantify oil oral coatings: in vivo fluorescence. Further, the samples studied were shifted from pure oil (used on previous studies) to a more realistic food beverage: o/w emulsions. Pig´s tongues are known to be a good model of human tongue. As such, Chapter 2 used pig´s tongues on the calibration of the method, to mimic the fluorescence in mouth of oil coatings. On chapter 2, Confocal Scanning Laser Microscopy images showed that stable o/w emulsions (1-20% (w/w)) stabilised by Na-caseinate created individual oil droplets on the surface of the pigs tongue, as such a new descriptor for oil coatings was developed. Oil fraction, i.e. mass of oil per surface area of the tongue, was shown to be higher on the back compared to the front anterior part of the tongue. This is thought to be due to the morphology of the tongue and abrasion of the oil coating owed to the rubbing with the palate. Further, in vivo measurements showed that oil fraction deposited on the tongue increased linearly with oil content of o/w emulsions. Coating clearance from the tongue was a fast process with around 60% of the oil being removed on the first 45s. After-feel perception (Fatty Film and Flavour Intensity) was shown to be semi-logarithmic related to oil fraction on the tongue.

    Chapter 3, further investigated different properties of 10% (w/w) o/w emulsions that influence the oil fraction deposited on the tongue, its clearance and after-feel perception. Three different properties were studied: protein type, protein content and viscosity of the o/w emulsions. To study the influence of protein type, two different proteins which behave differently in-mouth were studied: Na-caseinate - creates emulsions which do not flocculate under in mouth conditions, and lysozyme – creates emulsions which flocculate under in mouth conditions. To study the influence of protein content, three concentrations of Na-caseinate and lysozyme were used (0.2, 3, 5.8% (w/w) all in excess to stabilize the water/oil interface). To study the influence of viscosity of o/w emulsions, three o/w emulsions stabilized with 3% (w/w) Na-caseinate were thickened with varying concentrations of xanthan gum (0-0.5%) (w/w).

    Generally, the irreversible flocculation of lysozyme stabilized emulsions with saliva did not create a significant difference on oil deposition compared to emulsions stabilized with Na-caseinate, immediately after expectoration of the emulsions. Nevertheless, lysozyme stabilised emulsions caused slower oil clearance from the tongue surface compared to emulsions stabilized with Na-caseinate. Protein content had a negative relation with oil fraction on the tongue for lysozyme stabilized emulsions and no relation for Na-caseinate stabilized emulsions. The presence of thickener decreased deposition of oil on tongue, although viscosity differences (i.e., thickener content) did not affect oil fraction. After-feel perception of creaminess and fatty-film was strongly influenced by the presence of thickener likely due to lubrication in-mouth, i.e., the higher the concentration of thickener in the emulsions the stronger was the perception. Oral coatings perception was further influenced by the protein used in the emulsions, with Na-caseinate stabilised emulsions creating coatings with higher perception on creaminess and fatty-film.

    Chapter 2 and chapter 3 provided knowledge on the deposition and clearance of oil coatings, but little was known on the formation of oil coatings. Chapter 4 focused on the formation of oil coatings formed by Na-caseinate stabilised o/w emulsions (1-20% (w/w)). The formation of oil coatings was a rapid process, where the maximum oil deposition was achieved at normal drinking behaviour (~3s). Further, in Chapter 4 we investigated the hypothesis often referred on literature, in which oil coatings form a physical barrier which prevents tastants to reach the taste buds, and thus create a reduction on taste perception. It was concluded that oil coatings formed by emulsions within one sip did not affect subsequent sweetness perception of sucrose solutions. We suggested that the oil droplets deposited on the tongue (as seen on chapter 2) did not form a hydrophobic barrier that is sufficient to reduce the accessibility of sucrose to the taste buds and consequently does not suppress taste perception.

    Previous chapters focused on oral coatings formed by liquid o/w emulsions, however studies describing oral coatings formed by semi-solids and solids are scarce. As such, chapter 5 focused on the formation, clearance and sensory perception of fat coatings from emulsion-filled gels. Four emulsion-filled gelatin gels varying in fat content and type of emulsifier (whey protein isolate - created fat droplets bound to matrix; tween 20 - created fat droplets unbound to matrix) were studied. As in for oil coatings formed by liquid o/w emulsions, fat coatings formed by emulsion-filled gels reach their maximum deposition in the first seconds of mastication. This suggests that the first bites are the most relevant for the formation of fat coatings on the tongue. Further, fat fraction deposited on tongue increased when oral processing time of the gels increased. This trend was clearer for gels with higher fat content (15%) compared to gels with lower fat content (5%). Fatty perception increased with increasing mastication time, and decreased after expectoration with increasing clearance time. Fat fraction deposited on tongue and fatty perception are higher in gels with unbound droplets compared to bound droplets, as well as in gels with 15% fat compared to 5% fat.

    To elucidate the role of protein on oral coatings, Chapter 6 focused on the development of a method to quantify protein in the oral coatings. Further, Chapter 6 studied the influence of protein content, in-mouth protein behaviour (lysozyme - protein which creates flocs with saliva vs. Na-Caseinate - protein which does not create flocs with saliva) and presence of thickener on the formation of protein oral coatings and sensory perception of protein coatings. Protein coatings were collected from the front and middle part of the anterior tongue using cotton swabs after subjects orally processed protein solutions for different time periods. Protein concentration of the coating (mass protein/mass coating) was quantified with the Lowry method. Similarly to oil/fat coatings, results show protein coatings are formed rapidly, reaching maximum deposition on the first seconds of the samples´ oral processing. Further, different protein in mouth-behaviour (Na-caseinate vs. lysozyme) did not create differences on protein deposition on the tongue. Presence of xanthan-gum in the processed samples decreased protein deposition on the tongue, compared to when samples without xanthan-gum were processed. The perception of protein coatings was strongly influenced by the viscosity and protein used in the samples. Higher viscosity of the samples lead to higher intensity on creaminess and thickness. Lysozyme samples created coatings with high sweetness and astringent intensity, which is related to the molecular structure of the protein.

    Changes in the viscosity of beverages can cause changes in thickness perception. The changes in thickness perception can be accompanied by differences in other sensory properties, such as sweetness and creaminess which might be undesirable when reformulating beverages or developing new products. Knowledge on the differences by which viscosity of beverages can be modified to create a difference in sensory perception is currently lacking. Chapter 7 focus on the determination of the Just Noticeable Difference (the minimal difference that can be detected between two stimuli) for thickness perception of beverages. Oral thickness sensitivity (K=0.26) was found to be comparable to literature values for kinesthetic food firmness and spreadability, creaminess, sourness and bitterness perception.

    The aim of this thesis was to determine and characterize factors influencing oral coatings and their sensory perception. For this purpose, reliable methods to quantify oil and protein deposited on the tongue had to be developed to later study the macronutrients deposition. Further, the influence of stimulus properties on the formation and clearance dynamics of oral coatings and their impact on sensory perception were investigated.

    Tribological Properties of Neutral Polysaccharide Solutions under Simulated Oral Conditions
    Zinoviadou, K. ; Janssen, A.M. ; Jongh, H.H.J. de - \ 2008
    Journal of Food Science 73 (2008)2. - ISSN 0022-1147 - p. E88 - E94.
    lubrication - texture - hydrocolloids - chocolate - rheology - custards - behavior - contact - model - food
    Predictability of the perception of foods thickened by polysaccharides is only poor. Therefore, the effect of saliva on the lubrication properties of 2 types of neutral polysaccharides, cross-linked starch and locust bean gum, was studied. Despite the similar bulk rheological behavior of the 2 polysaccharides, the starch solution exhibited a significantly lower friction coefficient. Although starch viscosity was strongly decreased upon 10 s incubation with human saliva, a low friction coefficient was retained. The presence of remaining granules is held partly responsible for this. Addition of starch granules to locust bean gum also resulted in a decrease in the friction coefficient, but the effect was smaller compared to starch solutions digested by saliva. Smaller contact angles were measured for (digested) starch compared to locust bean gum solutions. This points to other parameters that assist in lubrication, such as the interaction of starch solution constituents with the rubbing surfaces. In addition, the importance of bulk viscosity for spreadability on surfaces was demonstrated. This study illustrates that the type of starch will determine not only the viscosity change but also the presence of intact granules upon digestion by saliva in the oral cavity; the combination of these 2 properties is regarded to be responsible for the poor predictability of sensory responses of starch containing foods.
    Direct observation of adhesion and spreading of emulsion droplets at solid surfaces
    Dresselhuis, D.M. ; Aken, G.A. van; Hoog, E.H.A. de; Cohen Stuart, M.A. - \ 2008
    Soft Matter 4 (2008). - ISSN 1744-683X - p. 1079 - 1085.
    in-water emulsions - o/w emulsions - lubrication - tribology - friction - coalescence - chocolate - membrane - tissue - layers
    Sensory perception of fat is related to orally perceived in-mouth friction. From this perspective, we investigate adhesion and spreading of emulsion droplets on solid surfaces and connect it to the ability of food emulsions to lower friction. Furthermore, we study what the contribution is of the separate colloidal forces on droplet adhesion. The effect of saliva on adhesion and spreading is also briefly investigated.Using a flow cell in combination with light microscopy and video imaging allowed us to clearly distinguish between adhered and spread emulsion droplets. The capability to make this distinction between adhesion and spreading experimentally is new and provided us with the insight that the occurrence of spreading is essential for lowering friction. Mainly electrostatic, steric and hydrophobic interactions of the droplets with solid surfaces are found to determine adhesion and subsequent spreading of emulsion droplets. This was investigated by varying the adsorbed amount of protein, the ionic strength of the emulsion as well as the hydrophobicity of the solid surface. Especially the hydrophobic interaction between droplet and surface is shown to be crucial for droplet adhesion and spreading. Saliva is of minor importance for adhesion and spreading. This work gives insight in the way emulsion droplets interact with solid surfaces and the type of colloidal interactions that play a role. The information it provides can be used to develop emulsions that are reasonably stable during the shelf life of the product, but do spread on oral surfaces, thus lowering friction and enhancing fat perception
    The fate of fat: tribology, adhesion and fat perception of food emulsions
    Dresselhuis, D.M. - \ 2008
    Wageningen University. Promotor(en): Martien Cohen Stuart, co-promotor(en): E.H.A. de Hoog; G.A. van Aken. - [S.l.] : S.n. - ISBN 9789085048657 - 152
    voedingsvet - vetten - emulsies - perceptie - tribologie - frictie - smering - adhesie - sensorische evaluatie - mond - orale biologie - dietary fat - fats - emulsions - perception - tribology - friction - lubrication - adhesion - sensory evaluation - mouth - oral biology
    Met de toename van het aantal mensen met overgewicht neemt ook de vraag naar producten die minder vet bevatten, maar nog steeds wel een lekker smaak hebben toe. Om zulke producten te maken is het heel belangrijk te weten wat er tijdens consumptie met het product gebeurt en hoe mensen eigenlijk vet waarnemen. We hebben ons in ons onderzoek vooral gericht op de bijdrage van vet op wat we noemen het mondgevoel en hoe fysische chemische processen in de mond dit kunnen beïnvloeden. Allereerst hebben we vastgesteld dat mensen als ze tijdens en na het consumeren van een vloeibaar product een lage frictie waarnemen tussen tong en verhemelte, ze dit associëren met vet en romigheid. In het tweede deel van het onderzoek hebben we aanwijzingen gevonden hoe de capaciteit van levensmiddelen-emulsies om een smerende laag op de tong te vormen (en dus de frictie in de mond te verlagen), afhangt van de kans dat de emulsiedruppels plakken (adhesie) en kunnen spreiden op de tong. Met deze kennis over plakken en spreiden van emulsies op de tong kunnen we nu emulsies proberen te maken waarbij we meer efficiënt gebruik maken van de hoeveelheid vet in het product en dus mogelijkheden scheppen om het vetgehalte te verlagen zonder aan smaak in te boeten.
    Application of oral tissue in tribological measurements in an emulsion perception context
    Dresselhuis, D.M. ; Hoog, E.H.A. de; Cohen Stuart, M.A. ; Aken, G.A. van - \ 2008
    Food Hydrocolloids 22 (2008)2. - ISSN 0268-005X - p. 323 - 335.
    in-water emulsions - dairy-products - human tongue - lubrication - creaminess - behavior - chocolate - texture - cavity - saliva
    Tribological measurements are indicated to be a tool in predicting the creamy in-mouth sensation of a food product. Tribological measurements relating lubricational behaviour of a food product to perception are often conducted with artificial surfaces. In this work we used pig's tongue to mimic the human tongue, which has the advantage of having surface characteristics similar to a human tongue. Using biological material has also some drawbacks. The most important drawbacks are the limited availability, the individual differences between the tongues, and the relative fast degradation of the tissue. The aim of this study was to identify the characteristics of the tongue in terms of surface roughness, deformability and wetting properties. The knowledge on these characteristics can serve as reference when using modified poly dimethyl siloxane (PDMS) in tribological experiments relating perception to in-mouth friction. Furthermore, we demonstrated that these characteristics are crucial in tribological studies to draw rightful conclusions. Tribological measurements were performed with an experimental set-up combining friction measurement with confocal scanning laser microscope (CSLM) observations. We identified the importance of these characteristics for tribology measurements performed in relation to sensory perception. It is shown that the tongue surface has some very typical characteristics, including the presence of papillae and a hydrophilic mucus layer, and an elastic modulus that is at least two orders of magnitude smaller than that of smooth PDMS surfaces. The different surface characteristics appear to lead to completely different lubricational behaviour of the food emulsions between these surfaces. Furthermore, for food emulsions differences in the occurrence of coalescence were found between shearing with pig's tongue and PDMS surfaces. Therefore, we conclude that for studies relating sensory properties of food systems to lubricational behaviour, a careful choice of representative surfaces is essential and that modification of smooth PDMS can result in surfaces having characteristics closer to tongue tissue
    Load dependency of the coefficient of friction of oral mucosa
    Prinz, J.F. ; Wijk, R.A. de; Huntjens, L. - \ 2007
    Food Hydrocolloids 21 (2007)3. - ISSN 0268-005X - p. 402 - 408.
    salivary secretion - chewing gum - dry mouth - lubrication - perception - emulsions - texture - force
    Frictional conditions in the mouth are thought by food scientists to be critical to the perception of important food attributes such as astringency, smoothness, roughness, slipperiness, etc. This ability to detect friction probably evolved to avoid foods that could wear the teeth excessively. In modern humans, sensations related to friction and lubrication affect consumer responses to food products and are therefore commercially important. In this study, the coefficient of friction between two mucosal surfaces was measured using stimulated and unstimulated saliva at loads varying from 0.34 to 2.20 N and at speeds varying from 0.1 to 700 mm s-1. The coefficient of friction decreased with increasing load and speed for both types of saliva. Lubrication with stimulated saliva resulted in higher friction than with unstimulated saliva. Stimulated saliva has a higher protein content and lower viscosity than unstimulated saliva, which may explain the friction differences found between the two types of saliva. The reduction in friction with load is attributed to deformation of the mucosal surfaces, leading to a reduction in surface roughness.
    Toxiciteitonderzoek van regenwormen 2003 : toxiciteit van biologische en chemische producten op de regenworm Aporrectodea caliginosa in vitro
    Rozen, K. van; Ester, A. - \ 2003
    Wageningen : Praktijkonderzoek Plant & Omgeving B.V. - 15
    aardappelen - oogsten - neerslag - oogstschade - gewasverliezen - aardwormen - schuifweerstand - smering - bodemkwaliteit - potatoes - harvesting - precipitation - crop damage - crop losses - earthworms - sliding friction - lubrication - soil quality
    In Oostelijk en Zuidelijk Flevoland komen sinds de jaren ’90 problemen voor met de oogst van aardappelen. Na veel neerslag kan in het najaar plaatselijk veel regenwormen in de vochtige aardappelruggen voorkomen. De activiteit van regenwormen resulteert in versmering van de klei, dit resulteert onder drogende weersomstandigheden in een harde, betonachtige structuur. Ondanks een luchtig wormengangenstelsel onder het oppervlak kit het oppervlak van de klei dermate, dat het rooien van deze aardappelruggen bij zowel natte als droge omstandigheden leidt tot grote hoeveelheden tarra in het geoogste product. Vanuit het HPA en SPF (bijeenkomst 7 januari 2003) is verzocht om biologische en chemische producten te testen op de toxiciteit op regenwormen. In dit rapport is het onderzoek in vitro beschreven
    Geen problemen met biologisch afbreekbare olie
    Straelen, B.C.P.M. van - \ 1998
    Tuin en Park Techniek 5 (1998)3. - ISSN 1380-3212 - p. 22 - 23.
    green belts - public gardens - management - lubrication - lubricants - plant oils - plant fats - apparatus - cooling - cleaning - protection - cooling systems - sustainability - machines - groene zones - publieke tuinen - bedrijfsvoering - smering - smeermiddelen - plantaardige oliën - plantaardige vetten - apparatuur - koelen - schoonmaken - bescherming - koelsystemen - duurzaamheid (sustainability)
    IMAG-DLO heeft de gebruiksmogelijkheden van biologisch afbreekbare smeermiddelen voor hydraulische en gecombineerde transmissie en hydraulische olie in 4 trekkers onderzocht
    De Marke gebruikt hoofdreinigingsoplossing een maand laag!
    Verstappen-Boerekamp, J.A.M. - \ 1997
    Praktijkonderzoek Rundvee, Schapen en Paarden. Praktijkonderzoek 10 (1997)4. - ISSN 1386-8470 - p. 21 - 24.
    watergebruik - schadepreventie - melkmachines - componenten - apparatuur - koelen - schoonmaken - bescherming - smering - koelsystemen - desinfectie - machines - water use - loss prevention - milking machines - components - apparatus - cooling - cleaning - protection - lubrication - cooling systems - disinfection - machines
    Sinds mei 1995 wordt op De Marke een systeem getest, waarbij de hoofdreinigingsoplossing meerdere keren wordt gebruikt voor reiniging en desinfectie van de melkleiding; voorraadreiniging genoemd. Het blijkt mogelijk de hoofdreinigingsoplossing een maandlang te gebruiken, zonder gevolgen voor melkkwaliteit. Door voorraadreiniging bespaart De M.e per jaar 65 m 3 water en 300 l reinigingsmiddel. De melkkwaliteit blijft uitstekend.
    Smeerolie en Milieu
    Straelen, B.C.P.M. van - \ 1996
    Landbouwmechanisatie 47 (1996)4. - ISSN 0023-7795 - p. 50 - 51.
    apparatuur - schoonmaken - koelen - koelsystemen - boerderij uitrusting - landbouwwerktuigen - smeermiddelen - smering - plantaardige vetten - plantaardige oliën - bescherming - machines - apparatus - cleaning - cooling - cooling systems - farm equipment - farm machinery - lubricants - lubrication - plant fats - plant oils - protection
    In de Nederlandse landbouw gaat een flinke hoeveelheid aan smeermiddelen om. Uit een recent Duits onderzoek blijkt dat de helft van de olie die in de mobiele sector, waartoe de landbouw behoort, gebruikt wordt ongecontroleerd in het milieu terecht komt. Het is onwaarschijnlijk dat de situatie in Nederland een geheel ander beeld te zien geeft
    Kortere wachttijd na voorspoelen vermindert temperatuurverlies tijdens de reiniging
    Soede, H.J. - \ 1995
    Praktijkonderzoek / Praktijkonderzoek Rundvee, Schapen en Paarden (PR), Waiboerhoeve 8 (1995)2. - ISSN 0921-8874 - p. 22 - 25.
    apparatuur - schoonmaken - componenten - koelen - koelsystemen - desinfectie - warmte - warmteoverdracht - smering - melkmachines - bescherming - thermische geleiding - thermodynamica - transmissie - arbeidskunde - machines - apparatus - cleaning - components - cooling - cooling systems - disinfection - heat - heat transfer - lubrication - milking machines - protection - thermal conductivity - thermodynamics - transmission - work study - machines
    De belangrijkste factoren die invloed hebben op de afkoeling zijn; tijd, uitvoering van de reiniging en omgevingstemperatuur.
    Optimalisatie spoeleffect
    Soede, H.J. ; Laan, R.P. - \ 1993
    Praktijkonderzoek / Praktijkonderzoek Rundvee, Schapen en Paarden (PR), Waiboerhoeve 6 (1993)5. - ISSN 0921-8874 - p. 61 - 65.
    apparatuur - schoonmaken - koelen - koelsystemen - smering - melkkwaliteit - melkopbrengst - optimalisatie - bescherming - rioolwater - volume - afvalwater - machines - apparatus - cleaning - cooling - cooling systems - lubrication - milk quality - milk yield - optimization - protection - sewage - volume - waste water - machines
    In dit onderzoek is gekeken of het verhogen van het vacuüm en het toepassen van luchtinlaten (injecties) een optimalisatie van de uitspoeling geeft.
    Milieusparend reinigen melkwinningsapparatuur
    Wolters, G.M.V.H. - \ 1993
    Praktijkonderzoek / Praktijkonderzoek Rundvee, Schapen en Paarden (PR), Waiboerhoeve 6 (1993)5. - ISSN 0921-8874 - p. 21 - 26.
    apparatuur - schoonmaken - koelen - koelsystemen - drinkwater - afvoerwater - energiebehoud - milieu - milieubeheer - milieubescherming - smering - melkmachines - bescherming - kwaliteit - rioolwater - rioolafvalwater - kraanwater - afvalhergebruik - afvalwater - hergebruik van water - machines - apparatus - cleaning - cooling - cooling systems - drinking water - effluents - energy conservation - environment - environmental management - environmental protection - lubrication - milking machines - protection - quality - sewage - sewage effluent - tap water - waste utilization - waste water - water reuse - machines
    In dit artikel worden diverse mogelijkheden van brongerichte besparingen bij vooral de reiniging van de melkleidinginstallatie belicht.
    Olieverbruik en milieubelasting vacuümpompen
    Holtkuile, A.H.M. ; Schuiling, H.J. - \ 1993
    Praktijkonderzoek / Praktijkonderzoek Rundvee, Schapen en Paarden (PR), Waiboerhoeve 6 (1993)3. - ISSN 0921-8874 - p. 18 - 20.
    lucht - luchtverontreiniging - apparatuur - schoonmaken - componenten - koelen - koelsystemen - efficiëntie - energie - energiegebruik - brandstofverbruik - hygiëne - smering - melkmachines - bescherming - pompen - onderzoek - transport - machines - air - air pollution - apparatus - cleaning - components - cooling - cooling systems - efficiency - energy - energy consumption - fuel consumption - hygiene - lubrication - milking machines - protection - pumps - research - transport - machines
    Om enig inzicht te krijgen in het olieverbruik van de vacuümpompen en de werking van de olieafscheider heeft het PR een onderzoek uitgevoerd op enkele proefbedrijven.
    Blikseminslag en inductie in de agrarische sector : schade en preventie
    Anonymous, - \ 1984
    Wageningen : I.M.A.G. (Publikatie / Instituut voor Mechanisatie, Arbeid en Gebouwen no. 204) - 54
    computers - minicomputers - microcomputers - gegevensverwerking - mechanisatie - automatisering - weer - schade - landbouw - bliksem - atmosfeer - elektriciteit - apparatuur - koelen - schoonmaken - bescherming - smering - koelsystemen - oogstverliezen - opslag - machines - data processing - mechanization - automation - weather - damage - agriculture - lightning - atmosphere - electricity - apparatus - cooling - cleaning - protection - lubrication - cooling systems - yield losses - storage
    In deze publikatie wordt verslag gedaan van de inventarisatie, analysering en beoordeling van de risiko's met betrekking tot blikseminslag en/of induktie in de agrarische sektor. Er worden beveiligingspakketten en proefvoorstellen voor de bepaling van de effektiviteit hiervan geformuleerd
    Een geautomatiseerd schoonmaaksysteem in een koeler voor voorgebakken frites
    Laarhoven, G.J.M. van; Klundert, C.J.A. van de; Schild, J.H.W. van der - \ 1981
    Wageningen : IBVL (Publikatie / Instituut voor Bewaring en Verwerking van Landbouwprodukten 343) - 4
    apparatuur - patates frites - schoonmaken - koelen - koelsystemen - voedselbewaring - voedingsmiddelen - smering - onderhoud - aardappelproducten - bescherming - machines - apparatus - chips (French fries) - cleaning - cooling - cooling systems - food preservation - foods - lubrication - maintenance - potato products - protection
    Beproeving Life - Saver steigerbegrenzer
    Anonymous, - \ 1962
    Wageningen : [s.n.] (Bulletin / Instituut voor landbouwtechniek en rationalisatie no. 198) - 4
    trucks - trekkers - apparatuur - koelen - schoonmaken - bescherming - smering - koelsystemen - machines - trucks - tractors - apparatus - cooling - cleaning - protection - lubrication - cooling systems - machines
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