Soy Protein-Based Blends, Composites and Nanocomposites

  • ID: 4427398
  • Book
  • 276 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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This unique book will enable engineers and natural–based polymer scientists to achieve multi–functionality in products using soy protein and various nano– and micro–sized biobased materials and reinforcements.

Many of the recent research accomplishments in the area of soy–based blends, composites and bionanocomposites are presented in this book. In addition to introducing soy protein and its structure and relationship properties, the book covers many other relevant topics such as the state–of–the–art, new challenges, advances and opportunities in the field such as: biomedical applications of soy protein; electrospinning of soy protein nanofibers, their synthesis and applications; soy protein–based materials rheology; soy proteins as a potential source of active peptides of nutraceutical significance; soy protein isolate–based films; and use of soy protein–based carriers for encapsu??lating bioactive ingredients.

Audience
The book′s main audience is research scholars and engineers working on soy protein and natural/renewable materials. It should be applicable for many industries including construction, biomedical, packaging and automotive/aerospace fields. It will also be a valuable resource for postgraduate and undergraduate students.

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Preface xiv

1 Soy Protein: State–of–the–Art, New Challenges and Opportunities 1Visakh P. M.

1.1 Soy Protein: Introduction, Structure and Properties Relationship 1

1.2 Advances in Soy Protein–Based Nanocomposites 3

1.3 Applications of Soy Protein–Based Blends, Composites, and Nanocomposites 5

1.4 Biomedical Applications of Soy Protein 6

1.5 Electrospinning of Soy Protein Nanofibers: Synthesis and Applications 8

1.6 Soy Proteins as Potential Source of Active Peptides of Nutraceutical Significance 10

1.7 Soy Protein Isolate–Based Films 12

1.8 Use of Soy Protein–Based Carriers for

Encapsulating Bioactive Ingredients 14

References 15

2 Soy Protein: Introduction, Structure and Properties Relationship 23Visakh P. M.

2.1 Introduction 23

2.2 Structure of Soy Proteins 23

2.3 Source of Soy Proteins 24

2.4 Properties of Soy Proteins 26

2.5 Chemical Modification of Soy Proteins 29

2.6 Characterization of Soy Proteins 30

References 33

3 Advances in Soy Protein–Based Nanocomposites 39Huafeng Tian Gaiping Guo and Xiaogang Luo

3.1 Introduction 40

3.2 Preparation Methods of Soy Protein Nanocomposites 41

3.3 Properties of Thermoplastic Soy Protein Nanocomposites 43

3.4 Protein–Based Nanocomposites 48

3.5 Conclusion 61

Acknowledgements 61

References 61

4 Applications of Soy Protein–Based Blends, Composites, and Nanocomposites 67Ruann Janser Soares de Castro, André Ohara, Paula Okuro, Camila Utsunomia, Joelise de Alencar Figueira Angelotti, Fabíola Aliaga de Lima and Hélia Harumi Sato

4.1 Introduction 68

4.2 Applications of Soy Protein Particulars 69

4.3 Applications of Soy Protein–Based Blends 79

4.4 Applications of Soy Protein–Based Composites 86

4.5 Applications of Soy Protein–Based Nanocomposites 90

4.6 Conclusion 92

References 93

5 Biomedical Applications of Soy Protein 103Blessing A. Aderibigbe

5.1 Introduction 103

5.2 The forms of SP 105

5.3 Wound–Dressing Materials 107

5.4 Potential Applications of SP in Regenerative Medicine and Tissue Engineering 113

5.5 Application of SP Product for Regeneration of Bone 118

5.6 Application of SP in Drug Delivery Systems 121

5.7 Conclusion 126

References 128

6 Electrospinning of Soy Protein Nanofibers: Synthesis and Applications 135Carlos L. Salas

6.1 Introduction 136

6.2 Properties of Soybean Proteins That Affect Electrospinning 136

6.3 Applications 148

6.4 Conclusion and Outlook 152

References 153

7 Soy Proteins as Potential Source of Active Peptides of  Nutraceutical  Significance 155Junus Salampessy and Narsimha Reddy

7.1 Introduction 156

7.2 Soy Proteins as Source of Bioactive Peptides 157

7.3 Identification of Potential Bioactive Peptides from Soy Proteins 159

7.4 Production of Bioactive Peptides from Soy Proteins 169

7.5 Potential Applications of Bioactive Peptides from Soy Proteins 183

7.6 Conclusion 185

References 186

8 Soy Protein Isolate–Based Films 193Shifeng Zhang

8.1 Introduction 193

8.2 Soy Protein Film Preparation 196

8.3 Characterization of Soy Protein Films 199

8.4 Modifications 211

8.5 Applications 215

References 218

9 Use of Soy Protein–Based Carriers for Encapsulating Bioactive Ingredients 229Zhen–Xing Tang and Jie–Yu Liang

9.1 Introduction 229

9.2 Encapsulation Methods 231

9.3 Soy Protein–Based Encapsulation Carriers 233

9.4 Conclusion 242

References 242

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Visakh P. M.
Olga Nazarenko
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