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Present Knowledge in Nutrition. Edition No. 11

  • ID: 4894793
  • Book
  • July 2020
  • 678 Pages
  • Elsevier Science and Technology
Present Knowledge in Nutrition: Basic Nutrition and Metabolism, Eleventh Edition, provides an accessible, referenced source on the most current information in the broad field of nutrition. Now broken into two volumes and updated to reflect scientific advancements since the publication of the last edition, the book includes expanded coverage on basic nutrition, metabolism and clinical and applied topics. This volume provides coverage of macronutrients, vitamins, minerals and other dietary components and concludes with new approaches in nutrition science that apply to many, if not all, of the nutrients and dietary components presented throughout the reference.

Advanced undergraduate, graduate and postgraduate students in nutrition, public health, medicine and related fields will find this resource useful. In addition, professionals in academia and medicine, including clinicians, dietitians, physicians, health professionals, academics and industrial and government researchers will find the content extremely useful.

The book was produced in cooperation with the International Life Sciences Institute (
  • Provides an accessible source of the most current, reliable and comprehensive information in the broad field of nutrition- Features new chapters on topics of emerging importance, including the microbiome, eating disorders, nutrition in extreme environments, and the role of nutrition and cognition in mental status- Covers topics of clinical relevance, including the role of nutrition in cancer support, ICU nutrition, supporting patients with burns, and wasting, deconditioning and hypermetabolic conditions
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Contents of Volume 1 Editor Biographies Contributors to Volume 1 Foreword Preface Acknowledgments

Section A. Macronutrients

1. Energy metabolism KLAAS R. WESTERTERP 2. Protein and amino acids YONG-MING YU AND NAOMI K. FUKAGAWA 3. Carbohydrates RYLEE T. AHNEN, RACHEL MOTTET, MORRINE OMOLO, AND JOANNE SLAVIN 4. Lipids PETER J.H. JONES AND ALICE H. LICHTENSTEIN

Section B. Vitamins

5. Vitamin A and provitamin A carotenoids WILLIAM S. BLANER 6. Vitamin D JAMES C. FLEET AND SUE A. SHAPSES 7. Vitamin E MARET G. TRABER AND RICHARD S. BRUNO 8. Vitamin K GUYLAINE FERLAND 9. Vitamin C CAROL S. JOHNSTON 10. Thiamine LUCIEN BETTENDORFF 11. Riboflavin ALFRED H. MERRILL AND DONALD B. MCCORMICK 12. Niacin WILLIAM TODD PENBERTHY AND JAMES B. KIRKLAND 13. Vitamin B6 VANESSA R. DA SILVA AND JESSE F. GREGORY III 14. Folate ALLYSON A. WEST, MARIE A. CAUDILL, AND LYNN B. BAILEY 15. Vitamin B12 SALLY P. STABLER 16. Pantothenic acid JOSHUA W. MILLER AND ROBERT B. RUCKER 17. Biotin WILLIAM TODD PENBERTHY, MAHROU SADRI, AND JANOS ZEMPLENI 18. Choline ISIS TRUJILLO-GONZALEZ AND STEVEN H. ZEISEL

Section C. Minerals

19. Calcium CONNIE M. WEAVER 20. Phosphorus ORLANDO M. GUTIE´ RREZ 21. Magnesium REBECCA B. COSTELLO AND A. ROSANOFF 22. Iron PETER J. AGGETT 23. Zinc MOON-SUHN RYU AND TOLUNAY BEKER AYDEMIR 24. Copper JAMES F. COLLINS 25. Iodine and the iodine deficiency disorders MICHAEL B. ZIMMERMANN 26. Selenium LENNY K. HONG AND ALAN MARK DIAMOND 27. Chromium JOHN B. VINCENT 28. Sodium, chloride, and potassium HARRY G. PREUSS 29. Manganese, molybdenum, boron, silicon, and other trace elements FORREST H. NIELSEN

Section D. Other Dietary Components

30. Water SAMUEL N. CHEUVRONT, ROBERT W. KENEFICK, SCOTT J. MONTAIN, AND MICHAEL N. SAWKA 31. Fiber IAN T. JOHNSON 32. Carotenoids JOHANNES VON LINTIG 33. Carnitine PEGGY R. BORUM 34. Dietary flavonoids GARY WILLIAMSON 35. Dietary supplements PAUL R. THOMAS, PAUL M. COATES, AND CAROL J. HAGGANS

Section E. Cross Discipline Topics

36. Systems biology and nutrition MARK TOMA´ S MC AULEY 37. The microbiome and health JOSEPH F. PIERRE AND VANESSA A. LEONE 38. Nutrient regulation of the immune response PHILIP C. CALDER AND PARVEEN YAQOOB Index
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Marriott, Bernadette P.
Bernadette P. Marriott holds the position of Professor, and Nutrition Section Director, Departments of Medicine and Psychiatry, Medical University of South Carolina (MUSC). Bernadette has 35 years of experience in the fields of nutrition, psychology, and comparative medicine with expertise in diet, nutrition and chronic disease. Dr. Marriott has worked in scientific and administration positions in the federal government, the National Academies, universities, and foundations. She was founding director of the Office of Dietary Supplements, NIH and Deputy Director, Food and Nutrition Board, NAS. Her research has focused on both human and animal nutrition and related behavioral studies (in humans: diet and health research, and food labeling; in animals: nonhuman primate nutrition and behavioral ecology). She is currently leading or has recently led research projects funded by the Army, DoD, NSF, NIH, USDA, industry, and foundations. Bernadette Marriott has a BSc in biology/immunology from Bucknell University (1970), a Ph.D. in psychology from the University of Aberdeen, Scotland (1976) and postgraduate training in trace mineral nutrition, comparative medicine, and advanced statistics. She has published extensively, is on a number of national committees and university scientific advisory boards, and is a frequent speaker on diet, dietary supplements and health. In 2016 Dr. Marriott was inducted as a Fellow of the American Society for Nutrition.
Birt, Diane F.
Diane F. Birt is Distinguished Professor in Food Science and Human Nutrition at Iowa State University. She has B.S. degrees in Home Economics and Chemistry from Whittier College (1971) and a Ph.D. in Nutrition from Purdue University (1975). Her expertise is in diet and cancer prevention and plant components and health promotion. She was at the University of Nebraska Medical Center (1976-1997) before coming to Chair the department of Food Science and Human Nutrition (1997-2004). Dietary prevention of cancer has been a long-standing interest in the Birt laboratory. More recent research has focused on the prevention of colon cancer by slowly digested maize starches using cell culture and animal models that reflect particular genetic changes that are important in human colon cancer development. She was on the Board of Scientific Counselors for the National Toxicology Program (US Department of Health) and the Food and Nutrition Board of the Institute of Medicine, U.S. National Academy of Sciences. In 2015 Dr. Birt was inducted as a Fellow of the American Society for Nutrition and in 2016 she was inducted as a member of the National Academy of Medicine.
Stalling, Virginia A.
Virginia Stallings is a Professor of Pediatrics at The Children's Hospital of Philadelphia and the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania and is the recipient of the Jean A Cortner Endowed Chair in Pediatric Gastroenterology and Nutrition. She holds a BS in Nutrition and Food from Auburn University, MS in Nutrition and Biochemistry from Cornell University, and MD from the University of Alabama Birmingham. Her general pediatric residency was completed at the University of Virginia followed by a subspecialty fellowship in nutrition at the Hospital for Sick Children. Over her career at The Children's Hospital of Philadelphia she contributed to clinical care, fellow and faculty training and clinical and translational research in the abnormalities of growth, nutritional status and health of children with chronic diseases and in those in good health. She has served on many National Academy of Sciences committees to advise on child health, nutrition and federal nutrition programs and is a member of the National Academy of Medicine. The American Academy of Pediatrics and American Society for Nutrition have recognized her efforts with awards for science, mentoring, and service.
Yates, Allison A.
Allison A. Yates holds Bachelor's and Master's degrees from the University of California at Los Angeles in public health and dietetics, a PhD from the University of California at Berkeley in nutrition, and is a registered dietitian having completed a dietetic internship at the VA Center in Los Angeles. She served on the faculties of the University of Texas Health Science Center in Houston, Emory University School of Medicine, and was the founding Dean of the College of Health and Human Sciences at the University of Southern Mississippi. Her research focused on human protein and energy requirements. In 1994, she was named Director of the Food and Nutrition Board of the Institute of Medicine of the U.S. National Academy of Sciences, where, over a 10-year period, she led the expanded approach to establishing human requirements and recommendations for nutrients (RDAs), termed Dietary Reference Intakes for the United States and Canada. She was appointed Director of the Beltsville Human Nutrition Research Center of the U.S. Department of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service (ARS) in 2006, and in 2011 became Associate Director for the ARS Beltsville Area region, retiring in 2014. She was inducted as a Fellow of the American Society for Nutrition in 2014.
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