Phenolic Transition from Olive Fruits at Different Ripening Stages to Olive Oil: Process Optimization and Determination by Spectrophotometric and Chromatographic Methods


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Delil S. O. S. , Ozkan G., Karacabey E.

FOOD ANALYTICAL METHODS, vol.15, no.12, pp.3297-3310, 2022 (SCI-Expanded) identifier identifier

  • Publication Type: Article / Article
  • Volume: 15 Issue: 12
  • Publication Date: 2022
  • Doi Number: 10.1007/s12161-022-02364-6
  • Journal Name: FOOD ANALYTICAL METHODS
  • Journal Indexes: Science Citation Index Expanded (SCI-EXPANDED), Scopus, Agricultural & Environmental Science Database, CAB Abstracts, Compendex, Food Science & Technology Abstracts, INSPEC, Veterinary Science Database
  • Page Numbers: pp.3297-3310
  • Keywords: Phenolics, Response surface method (RSM), Malaxation temperature, Malaxation time, High-performance liquid chromatography (HPLC), MALAXATION CONDITIONS, ANTIOXIDANT ACTIVITY, VOLATILE COMPOUNDS, QUALITY, TIME, TEMPERATURE, FRACTION, PASTE, POLYPHENOLS, CAPACITY
  • Süleyman Demirel University Affiliated: Yes

Abstract

Phenolics, in addition to color, flavor, nutritional value, and organoleptic properties, are mainly responsible for the oxidative stability of olive oil and change according to the degree of maturity and processes. In this study, it was aimed to optimize the malaxation process using the response surface method in terms of oil yield and bioactive constituents, including total phenolic content, ortho-diphenol, and free radical scavenging activity of olive oils at three maturity stages. At all maturity stages, malaxation temperature and time were effective on the considered responses. The total phenolic content, ortho-diphenols, and free radical scavenging activity of the oil samples varied in a range of 86.11-338.94 (milligram gallic acid equivalent (GAE)/kg), 66.74-154.88 (mg GAE/kg), and 42.49-90.10%, respectively, depending on the malaxation conditions. Tyrosol, hydroxytyrosol, vanillic acid, vanillin, p-coumaric acid, ferulic acid, quercetin, and luteolin were the individual phenolics determined chromatographically in the olive oil samples, and their amounts varied to different extents depending on the malaxation conditions and maturity stages. The models show high predictive performance to explain the variation in the study. The optimum conditions for malaxation temperature and time for oil extraction from spotted, purple, and black fruits were 35 degrees C/45 min, 33 degrees C/44 min, and 35 degrees C/24 min, respectively.