Effect of baking on the microstructure of rye cell walls and protein

Teija Parkkonen, Helena Härkönen, Karin Autio

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

Abstract

Rye doughs and breads were baked from whole meals milled from two rye varieties, a Canadian Muskate and a Swedish Danko. A study was made of the effect of beta-glucanase and xylanase incubation on the kernel cross-sections. beta-Glucanase studies indicated that beta-glucans are evenly distributed in the endosperm cell walls of the rye kernel. Xylanase treatment degraded only peripheral endosperm cell walls and had greater effect on the Muskate rye kernels. This finding suggests that wall structure varies in the different parts of the rye kernel; hence variety or growing conditions, or both, play an important role in the structural features of the plant. Examination of the microstructure of the doughs and breads indicated that proteins are of major importance in the structure of the rye dough just after mixing. The Muskate meal was milled finer, and protein was released from the cells to the dough matrix. The Muskate dough components were tightly stuck together. The Danko dough was less cohesive and more rigid than the Muskate dough just after mixing, evidently because of a higher content of big, unbroken particles in the Danko dough. As baking proceeds, endosperm walls are fragmented and, along with starch, their role in the formation of the continuous matrix increases. The Danko bread contained long, unbroken aleurone layers that, combined with a weak protein matrix, possibly decreased extensibility of the dough and distorted the gas cell structure. The Danko bread crumb was less elastic and more porous than the Muskate bread crumb.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)58-63
Number of pages6
JournalCereal Chemistry
Volume71
Issue number1
Publication statusPublished - 1994
MoE publication typeA1 Journal article-refereed

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baking
dough
rye
Bread
Cell Wall
microstructure
Cells
cell walls
Endosperm
Microstructure
breads
beta-Glucans
Proteins
proteins
Starch
endosperm
Meals
Gases
beta-glucanase
xylanases

Cite this

Parkkonen, T., Härkönen, H., & Autio, K. (1994). Effect of baking on the microstructure of rye cell walls and protein. Cereal Chemistry, 71(1), 58-63.
Parkkonen, Teija ; Härkönen, Helena ; Autio, Karin. / Effect of baking on the microstructure of rye cell walls and protein. In: Cereal Chemistry. 1994 ; Vol. 71, No. 1. pp. 58-63.
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Parkkonen, T, Härkönen, H & Autio, K 1994, 'Effect of baking on the microstructure of rye cell walls and protein', Cereal Chemistry, vol. 71, no. 1, pp. 58-63.

Effect of baking on the microstructure of rye cell walls and protein. / Parkkonen, Teija; Härkönen, Helena; Autio, Karin.

In: Cereal Chemistry, Vol. 71, No. 1, 1994, p. 58-63.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

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AU - Parkkonen, Teija

AU - Härkönen, Helena

AU - Autio, Karin

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PY - 1994

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N2 - Rye doughs and breads were baked from whole meals milled from two rye varieties, a Canadian Muskate and a Swedish Danko. A study was made of the effect of beta-glucanase and xylanase incubation on the kernel cross-sections. beta-Glucanase studies indicated that beta-glucans are evenly distributed in the endosperm cell walls of the rye kernel. Xylanase treatment degraded only peripheral endosperm cell walls and had greater effect on the Muskate rye kernels. This finding suggests that wall structure varies in the different parts of the rye kernel; hence variety or growing conditions, or both, play an important role in the structural features of the plant. Examination of the microstructure of the doughs and breads indicated that proteins are of major importance in the structure of the rye dough just after mixing. The Muskate meal was milled finer, and protein was released from the cells to the dough matrix. The Muskate dough components were tightly stuck together. The Danko dough was less cohesive and more rigid than the Muskate dough just after mixing, evidently because of a higher content of big, unbroken particles in the Danko dough. As baking proceeds, endosperm walls are fragmented and, along with starch, their role in the formation of the continuous matrix increases. The Danko bread contained long, unbroken aleurone layers that, combined with a weak protein matrix, possibly decreased extensibility of the dough and distorted the gas cell structure. The Danko bread crumb was less elastic and more porous than the Muskate bread crumb.

AB - Rye doughs and breads were baked from whole meals milled from two rye varieties, a Canadian Muskate and a Swedish Danko. A study was made of the effect of beta-glucanase and xylanase incubation on the kernel cross-sections. beta-Glucanase studies indicated that beta-glucans are evenly distributed in the endosperm cell walls of the rye kernel. Xylanase treatment degraded only peripheral endosperm cell walls and had greater effect on the Muskate rye kernels. This finding suggests that wall structure varies in the different parts of the rye kernel; hence variety or growing conditions, or both, play an important role in the structural features of the plant. Examination of the microstructure of the doughs and breads indicated that proteins are of major importance in the structure of the rye dough just after mixing. The Muskate meal was milled finer, and protein was released from the cells to the dough matrix. The Muskate dough components were tightly stuck together. The Danko dough was less cohesive and more rigid than the Muskate dough just after mixing, evidently because of a higher content of big, unbroken particles in the Danko dough. As baking proceeds, endosperm walls are fragmented and, along with starch, their role in the formation of the continuous matrix increases. The Danko bread contained long, unbroken aleurone layers that, combined with a weak protein matrix, possibly decreased extensibility of the dough and distorted the gas cell structure. The Danko bread crumb was less elastic and more porous than the Muskate bread crumb.

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Parkkonen T, Härkönen H, Autio K. Effect of baking on the microstructure of rye cell walls and protein. Cereal Chemistry. 1994;71(1):58-63.