Poultry Products Technology: Third Edition

1st Edition

Vivian E Mountney, Carmen Parkhurst

CRC Press
Published November 3, 1995
Textbook - 446 Pages
ISBN 9781560228561 - CAT# HW11293

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Now in its third edition, this classic volume characterizes the science and technology of the poultry industry today, defines the breadth and scope of the overall problems in the industry, and points out areas where more research is needed. With special attention to recent changes in the industry, the nearly two dozen updated chapters of Poultry Products Technology provide a comprehensive overview of the field, examining topics which deal with the processing, handling, marketing, and preparation of poultry meat, products, and by-products.

Poultry Products Technology provides up-to-date information and references for food scientists, food technologists, dieticians, and others trained in the food service industry, who will at some point handle poultry products. This book supplies knowledge about how poultry and eggs are processed and prepared and how they can be used for optimum portions and services.

The breadth of topics covered, as listed below, make it an ideal text for those just entering the field, for individuals who wish to learn about the work in a particular area before starting extensive research, and for those in the industry who require specific information for making decisions and projecting plans for the future:
  • quality identification--grades and standards
  • quality maintenance--handling and processing poultry and eggs to prevent grade losses
  • chemical and nutritive characteristics of poultry meat and eggs
  • microbiology of eggs and poultry meat
  • methods of preservation--freezing, drying, refrigeration, radiation, canning, smoking
  • cooking poultry meat and eggs
  • handling and uses of inedible by-products
  • methods of analysis of eggs and egg products
During the last twenty years, the consumption of poultry meat has and continues to increase while the consumption of eggs has steadily decreased, yet both are still considered good econ


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