Go to the main menu
Skip to content
Go to bottom
REFERENCE LINKING PLATFORM OF KOREA S&T JOURNALS
> Journal Vol & Issue
Journal of Food Hygiene and Safety
Journal Basic Information
Journal DOI :
The Korean Society of Food Hygiene and Safety
Editor in Chief :
Volume & Issues
Volume 2, Issue 4 - Dec 1987
Volume 2, Issue 3 - Sep 1987
Volume 2, Issue 2 - Jun 1987
Volume 2, Issue 1 - Mar 1987
Selecting the target year
Studies on the Content of Pueraria Radix in the Tea by HPLC
Journal of Food Hygiene and Safety, volume 2, issue 3, 1987, Pages 89~95
This studies was performed to investigate the quality control of Pueraria RadiI tea. Experimental subjects were 8 kinds of tea and wet and dry Pueraria RadiI which were collected from the Seoul area. For standards, Daidzein and Daidzin were isolated from Pueraria Radix. Analysis method was carried out by HPLC using
column and UV 254 nm detector. Samples were extracted with methanol by Cold method (at room temperature for 24 hours) and Hot extraction method (at
for 4 hours) Pueraria radix contained 0.08% Daidzein and 0.66% Daidzin Most of the Pueraria Radix tea contained extract of Pueraria Radix less than the labled amounts listed.
Effects of Gamma Irradiation on the Decontamination of Animal Feeds: Sterilization of Carbohydrate Sources
Journal of Food Hygiene and Safety, volume 2, issue 3, 1987, Pages 97~102
The effects of gamma irradiation on microbiological and physicochemical qualities in raw ingredients (thirteen kinds of cereal grain and their by-product) of mixed feeds were investigated. The total aerobic bacteria counts in the samples were
. They were sterlllzed to a undetectable level by 5 to 7 kGy irradiation. Coliforms were contaminated in high levels in all sample, ranging from
. They were radiation-llensitive and completely eliminated by irradiation with 3 to 5 kGy. Total fungi, ranging from
, mainly osmophiles were identified as Aspergillus and Penicillium. They were eliminated below identification limit by 5 to 7 kGy irradiation. Seven kinds of species, including Aspergillus IkrlJUB. were identified as a potential mycotoxin producers. Physicochemical qualities, such as total amino acid content, total sugar content. TBA value and color difference showed that an optimum dose of irradiation was less detrimental than ethylene oxide fumigation.
Residue of Harmful Heavy Metals in Swine Tissue and Feedstuff
Journal of Food Hygiene and Safety, volume 2, issue 3, 1987, Pages 103~108
ABSTRACT-The study was to investigate the residue of the harmful heavy metals in the random samples of feed from piggery, formula feeed for swine and ingredient feed from feed mill and analyzed for Cd, Pb and As by using Atomic Absorption Spectrophotometer and Inductively Coupled Argon Plasmas. Mean concentrations of Cd, Pb and As (ppm) were, for feed from piggery 1.08-0.85, 5.34-4.29 and 4.30-2.37, for formula feed from feed mill, 0.90-0.51, 5.84-5.25 and 2.41-0.84, and for ingredient feed from feed mill, 0.35-0.38, 4.38-4.94 and 2.66-1.12, respectively. It showed the highest amount of Cd, Pb and As in kidney and liver than in the other organs, and the lowest amount in the muscle.muscle.
A Study on Milk Quality and Dairy Hygiene Management in Gyunggi Area
Journal of Food Hygiene and Safety, volume 2, issue 3, 1987, Pages 109~119
This Study was conducted to provide fundamental data necessary for the improvement of milk quality. Milk quality was evaluated by 3 methods; milk fat percent measurement, methylene blue reduction test (MBRT), and somatic cell count measurement. At the same time, condition of hygienic management of dairy facilities and cows was investigated in each of 234 dairy farms located in Gyunggi area from May, 1986 to April, 1987. The results were as follows 1. Average milk fat percents among farms were 3.67%, 3.64%, 3.43%, 3.48% in January, April, July and October, respectively. The diUerences of milk fat percent from month to month were statistically significant (p<0.005). and the seasonal average was 3.56%. 2. Numbers of farms which produced bulk milk of first grade by MBRT were 153(65.4%), 157(67.1%), 76(32.5%) and 141(60.2%) in January, April, July and October, respectively. The diUerences among months were statistically significant (p<0.005). Also, significant diUerences of grade by milking quantity (p<0.05), presence of milk cooler (p<0.01), and collection means (p<0.05) were demonstrated. 3. Number8 of farms which produced bulk milk of fir8t grade in somatic cell count measurement were 227(97.0%), 226(96.6%), 218(93.2%) and 223(95.3%) in January, April, July and October, respectively. And diUerences of grade by the pratice of teat dipping, dry cow therapy and manner in which udder washing towel was used statisticaJJy 8ignificant (p<0.01).
Monitoring Program on Food Contaminants
Journal of Food Hygiene and Safety, volume 2, issue 3, 1987, Pages 121~136
As a part of continuing monitoring program since 1983, a study on pesticide residues on Korean agricultural products has been conducted to offer the tolerance of pesticide residues suiting Korean reality. The samples used in this experiment were collected from four areas in five provinces of Korea. The residue, levels of organochlorine pesticide (two kinds), organophosphoric pesticide (eight kinds) and carbamate pesticide (three kinds) on lettuce, garland chrysanthemum, radish Korean, potato, egg plant, green onion, persimmon and sweet potato, and the residue levels of captan and captafol on tomato, green pepper fresh, apple, peach, soybean, cucumber and cabbage Korean were determined by GC-NPD and ECD.
The Wholesomeness Evaluation of Irradiated Foods at National and International Levels
Matsuyama, Akira ;
Journal of Food Hygiene and Safety, volume 2, issue 3, 1987, Pages 137~148
The wholesomeness studies on irradiated foods and the evaluation of the data obtained have been conducted at both national and international levels. The conclusion of the FAO/IAEA/WHO Expert Committee on Wholesomeness of Irradiated Food in 1980 that irradiated foods treated with doses up to 10 kGy are safe for human consumption are being significantly influencing on the regulatory circumstances, in individual countries as well as a regional economic community. Principles of the wholesomeness evaluation, importance of radiation chemical considerations, methodology of toxicological testing and the interpretation of in vitro and in vivo toxicity studies are discussed. Emphasis is placed on the progress of methods for wholesomeness studies and data evaluations and also on the importance e of comparative assessments together with safety problems concerning other food treatments and environmental factors.