Advanced
Effects of Ethanol Addition on the Efficiency of Subcritical Water Extraction of Proteins and Amino Acids from Porcine Placenta
Effects of Ethanol Addition on the Efficiency of Subcritical Water Extraction of Proteins and Amino Acids from Porcine Placenta
Food Science of Animal Resources. 2015. Apr, 35(2): 265-271
Copyright © 2015, Korean Society for Food Science of Animal Resources
  • Received : October 19, 2014
  • Accepted : March 16, 2015
  • Published : April 30, 2015
Download
PDF
e-PUB
PubReader
PPT
Export by style
Article
Author
Metrics
Cited by
TagCloud
About the Authors
Sung Hee, Park
Jae-Hyeong, Kim
Sang-Gi, Min
Yeon-Ji, Jo
chunjiyeon@konkuk.ac.kr
Ji-Yeon, Chun
chunjiyeon@konkuk.ac.kr

Abstract
In a previous study, hydrolysates of porcine placenta were obtained and the extraction efficiency for proteins and amino acids was compared between sub- and super-critical water extraction systems; optimum efficiency was found to be achieved using subcritical water (170°C, 10 bar). In this study, the effects of adding ethanol to the subcritical water system were investigated. The lowest-molecular-weight extraction product detected weighed 434 Da, and the efficiency of extraction for low-molecular-weight products was increased when either the concentration of ethanol was decreased, or the extraction time was lengthened from 10 min to 30 min. The highest concentration of free amino acids (approximately 8 mM) was observed following 30 min extraction using pure distilled water. The concentration of free amino acids was significantly lower when ethanol was added or a shorter extraction time was used (p<0.05). Color change of the solution following extraction was measured. There were no significant differences in color between lysates produced with different extraction times when using distilled water (p>0.05); however, using different extraction times produced significant differences in color when using 20% or 50% ethanol solution for subcritical extraction (p<0.05). The range of pH for the hydrolysate solutions was 6.4-7.5. In conclusion, the investigated extraction system was successful in the extraction of ≤ 500 Da hydrolysates from porcine placenta, but addition of ethanol did not yield higher production of low-molecular-weight hydrolysates than that achieved by DW alone.
Keywords
Introduction
Biologically active peptides that are able to affect numerous physiological functions can be released from dietary proteins during gastrointestinal digestion, food processing, or microbial fermentation ( Gómez-Guillén ., 2011 ). Collagen obtained from various animal by-products has been focused on as a source of bioactive peptides in medicine and pharmaceuticals as well as the functional food industry, and the control of collagen metabolism might be useful for a variety of therapeutic and cosmetic applications ( Kim ., 2010 ; Yoshikawa ., 2013 ; Zhang ., 2006 ). Alemán . (2013) pointed out that the average molecular weight of collagen hydrolysates is one of the vital factors that determine their biological properties. Low-molecular-weight peptides possess various advantageous bioactivities and functionalities, including antioxidant properties, antihypertensive/angiotensin converting enzyme inhibitory activity, antimicrobial activity, mineral binding capacity, lipid-lowering effects, and immunomodulatory activity ( Gómez-Guillén ., 2011 ). Collagen derived from porcine placenta is a source of various amino acids (lysine, valine, glycine, alanine, arginine etc.), B vitamins, and minerals. In a study by Han . (2013) , the skin permeability and biological activities of porcine placenta hydrolysates extracted under subcritical conditions were determined and it was concluded that porcine placenta extracts have potential as anti-wrinkle agents due to inhibiting elastases. In concordance with Han et al .’s conclusions, Yoshikawa . (2014) evaluated the efficacy of porcine placental extract on reducing wrinkle widths below the eye in climacteric women and found a significant dose-dependent improvement in the placental extract treatment groups relative to the results in the untreated subjects.
Collagen-derived hydrolysates and peptides are generally obtained by treating collagen with commercial proteases including trypsin, chymotrypsin, pepsin, alcalase, properase E, pronase, collagenase, bromelain and papain ( Gómez-Guillén ., 2011 ). In a study by Kim . (2010) , porcine placenta was treated with alkali, acid, and enzyme treatments to obtain extracts containing collagen hydrolysates. However, this procedure requires a long processing time and the resulting extraction products are not safe to consume directly without purification. In an attempt to find a solution for these problems, we previously investigated sub- and super-critical water extraction methods, which are considered to be green/eco-friendly chemical processing techniques due to using water as the solvent, for their efficiency in hydrolyzing porcine placenta collagen within a one-hour processing time, and we optimized pressure, holding times, and temperature ( Lee ., 2013 ).
Organic solvents such as methanol ( Iqbal ., 2005 ), ethanol (EtOH) ( Kaneda ., 2004 ), and acetone ( Chung and Woo, 2001 ) have been used to extract the functional substances from rice bran. In a study by Chiou et al. (2012) , defatted rice bran treated with aqueous EtOH under subcritical conditions showed better antioxidative capacity than a similar extract obtained by subcritical water extraction, demonstrating that EtOH combined with sub- and super-critical water treatment was able to improve the recovery efficiency of by-products from rice milling. However, there were few previous studies on the extraction of collagen from animal by-products like porcine placenta using aqueous EtOH as an organic solvent under sub- and super-critical conditions. Therefore, this study aimed to investigate the effects of adding EtOH to the medium used for subcritical water extraction of porcine placenta on the characteristics of the resulting hydrolysates.
Materials and Methods
- Hydrolysis treatment process of porcine placenta
To prepare pre-treatment porcine placenta, frozen porcine placenta provided by SAMWOO husbandry (Korea) was thawed at 4℃ for 12 h. Thawed porcine placenta was rinsed with running water to remove residual blood or secretion waste. All visible fat was trimmed and the placenta was cut into 5 cm lengths. Finally, porcine placenta was spin-dried. And to hydrolysis of porcine placenta, a laboratory-scale subcritical watersystem (SFE SYSTEM, CS-1000) was collaboratively re-designed by the Laboratory of Food Engineering in Konkuk University and REXO Engineering (Korea). The system was composed of a control box, vessel (reactor), water bath, heater, temperature controller, and pressure controller ( Fig. 1 ). Porcine placenta was mixed 1:15 (w/w) with distilled water (DW), 20% EtOH, or 50% EtOH in the reaction vessel and then heated up to 170℃. After reaching the target temperature, the temperature was held at 170℃ for either 10 min or 30 min and pressure was maintained at 10 bar. The vessel was then cooled down to 40-45℃ and pressure was decreased to 0.1 bar using a 4℃ water bath with coolant circulation. All chemicals used in this study were analytical grade and purchased from Sigma-Aldrich Corp. (USA).
PPT Slide
Lager Image
Schematic diagram of the hydrolysis system apparatus.
- Gel permeation chromatography
Samples were centrifuged at 10,000 g for 5 min and the molecular weight of peptides in the supernatant was determined by gel permeation chromatography (GPC) based on the method of Gu . (2011) . A YL 9100 high performance liquid chromatography (HPLC) system (Younglin Instrument Co. Ltd., Korea) equipped with three Ultrahydrogel TM 120 columns (7.8×3,000 mm, Waters, USA) was used for GPC analysis. The flow rate of the mobile phase was 1 mL/min using deionized/distilled water. The Mw distributions of the peptides were monitored using a YL 9100 refractive index detector (YL Instrument Co. Ltd., Korea) at 40℃. A Mw standards kit (0.68-1670 kDa, Polymer standards service, Germany) was used as reference standards.
- Free amino acid
The concentration of free amino acids in the hydrolysate solutions was determined by the method of Benjakul and Morrissey (1997) . Solutions were centrifuged at 1,000 g for 15 min and the supernatant was collected. The supernatant (125 µL) of hydrolysates derived from porcine placenta was mixed with 2 mL of sodium phosphate buffer (pH 8.2, 0.2152 M) and 1 mL of 0.01% (w/v) 2.4.6-trinitrobenzenesulfonic acid and incubated for 30 min at 50°C. Treated H-PS was cooled at ambient temperature and then it was reacted with 1 mL of 0.1 M sodium sulfite. Absorbance of the reactant was determined at 420 nm by using a UV/VIS spectrophotometer. The free amino group content was expressed in terms of L-leucine ( Nagarajan ., 2012 ).
- Biuret reaction
Protein assays based on the Biuret reaction have been used by numerous investigators. The Biuret reaction involves a reagent containing copper (cupric) ions in alkaline solution. Molecules containing 2 or more peptide bonds associate with the cupric ions to form a coordination complex that imparts a purple color to the solution with A max =540 nm. The purple color of the complex can be measured independently of the blue color of the reagent itself with a spectrophotometer or colorimeter. In other words, for the preparation of biuret reagent, 1.5 g of CuSO 4 ·5H 2 O and 6 g of NaKC 4 H 4 O 6 4H 2 O was dissolved in 500 mL DW and 300 mL of 10% NaOH was then added. One milliliter of sample was combined with 4 mL of biuret reagent and then the mixture was kept at 50℃ for 20 min. Absorbance was determined at 540 nm for the mixture and a blank solution containing biuret reagent and DW only. A standard curve was produced from known concentrations of the protein bovine serum albumin (BSA), which is frequently used for this purpose.
- Color, pH, and moisture content
The color of extraction products was determined using a colorimeter (Minolta Chroma meter CR-210, Japan), which was calibrated with a white standard (CIE L *= +97.83, CIE a *=-0.43, CIE b *=+1.96). The color measurement was performed on the surface and measured five times for each sample at different locations. The color values (CIE L *, a *, and b *) were determined as indicators of lightness, redness, and yellowness, respectively. Total color difference ( E ) was calculated using the equation:
PPT Slide
Lager Image
The pH of hydrolysates was determined using a pH meter (Model S220, Mettler Toledo GmbH, Greifensee, Switzerland).
Results and Discussion
- Molecular weight distribution of extraction products
Fig. 2 shows the average molecular weights of hydrolyzed porcine placenta extraction products produced with various extraction media and holding times, and Fig. 2A shows the full molecular weight spectra of extracts produced with each method variation. There were two major groups of molecular weight peaks; one group was located at over 20,100 Da and the other group near 434 Da. Although most of the higher peaks were not included in the molecular weight standards, it was clear from our observations that the extraction products were shifted to the lower molecular weight range for extractions using lower EtOH concentrations or longer holding times (30 min). As Fig. 2B shows, we selected peak ranges by comparison with molecular weight standards. The lowest molecular weight peaks were observed near 434 Da in all extracts and the height of peak varied depending on medium type and holding time. Higher peaks were observed for DW (without EtOH) and the longer holding time (30 min), while the lowest height peak was observed for 50% EtOH and the shorter (10 min) holding time, indicating less efficient extraction of low-molecular-weight products under these conditions.
PPT Slide
Lager Image
Gel permeation chromatograph of porcine placenta hydrolysates produced using various extraction media and holding times, (A) full range of molecular weights (Da) (B) between 20,100 Da and 106 Da.
In our previous study ( Lee ., 2013 ), the placenta was treated using high pressure and high temperature processing at increasing temperatures (150℃, 170℃, and 200 ℃, 37.5 MPa) and holding times (0, 30, and 60 min). The results of the previous study also showed there were two groups of peaks, one over 20,100 Da and another below 106 Da. It was thought that the first group (high molecular weight) would probably represent solubilized gelatin and/or partially hydrolyzed high-molecular-weight peptides, while the second group (low molecular weight) possibly indicated small peptide hydrolysates with enhanced hydrolysis. Increasing the temperature used for extraction shifted the peak from high to low molecular weight; however, no difference was observed in the molecular weight of products of extractions with different holding times at constant temperature (170℃) ( Lee ., 2013 ).
In this study, the lowest molecular weight peak observed was 434 Da, larger than the lowest molecular weight peak of 106 Da detected in our previous study. The extraction temperature used was the same as that used in the previous study (170℃), but the pressure was much lower at 10 bar than at 375 bar used previously ( Lee ., 2013 ). The addition of EtOH was not effective to improve the extraction of low-molecular-weight products, but a longer extraction time apparently improved the efficiency of porcine placenta hydrolysis.
- Free amino acid and crude protein contents
Protein decomposition was determined by measuring free amino group content to evaluate the amount of complete hydrolysates obtained from porcine placenta ( Fig. 3 ). It was unclear how much porcine placenta was hydrolyzed by hydrolysis processing, because the amounts of soluble gelatin and collagen hydrolysates could not be quantified ( Kim ., 2014 ; Lee ., 2013 ). As Fig. 3 shows, the highest free amino group content of around 8 mM was obtained using DW only without EtOH and 30 min extraction holding time. The free amino acid content was significantly decreased when using increased EtOH concentrations and a shorter extraction time ( p <0.05). The results of our previous study, Lee . (2013) , indicated that the main factor affecting the efficiency of porcine placenta hydrolysis by high temperature and high pressure processing was not pressure but temperature. Furthermore, the optimum condition for placenta hydrolysis was found to be 170℃ for 30 min. In a study by Nagarajan . (2012) , squid skin was hydrolyzed by various extraction temperatures (50-80℃) and the free amino group content was increased as the extraction temperature was increased. It was supposed that the free amino group content (which indicates protein decomposition) might be mainly influenced by the extraction temperature in the studies by Lee . (2013) and Nagarajan . (2012) , and the findings of this study concur with the previous results.
PPT Slide
Lager Image
Free amino acid content of porcine placenta hydrolysates produced using various extraction media and holding times.
Crude protein content (%) was highest for extractions performed using 20% EtOH medium and 30 min extraction time, followed by 50% EtOH medium and same extraction time ( Fig. 4 ). These results were the inverse of those for free amino acid content. Although a high concentration of crude protein was detected in the products from the extractions with EtOH and DW mixtures, the protein was not hydrolyzed to amino acids. These two results for free amino acid and crude protein concentration also showed that EtOH and DW mixtures were not effective for the extraction or hydrolysis of porcine placenta. Moreover, the results of the molecular weight distribution analysis ( Fig. 2 ) also supported this conclusion.
PPT Slide
Lager Image
Crude protein content of porcine placenta hydrolysates produced using various extraction media and holding times.
Addition of EtOH was less effective than DW alone for the hydrolysis porcine placenta, since EtOH addition resulted in low free amino acids in the extraction products, ( Fig. 3 ) and the products of extractions with EtOH had larger average molecular weights ( Fig. 2 ). However, it was observed that a longer extraction time (30 min rather than 10 min) apparently improved the efficiency of porcine placenta hydrolysis, either with or without addition of EtOH to the extraction medium. As described previously many times, the hydrogen bonds of water are broken under supercritical or subcritical conditions and under those conditions, the water becomes less polar and has properties more like an organic solvent such as EtOH or methanol. Therefore, the solubility of organic materials could be increased by sub- or supercritical water ( Brunner, 2014 ; Sasaki, 1998 ; Savage, 1999 ). In our extraction system, it can be expected that the vapor pressure of water could not reach the effective range for extraction or hydrolysis of protein, because the vapor pressure of EtOH is higher than water at the same temperature. Moreover, EtOH has been used more for extraction of functional substances from vegetable materials than for precipitation of proteins after hydrolyzing animal or vegetable materials ( Lee, 2010 ; Yeom, 2010 ).
- Color and pH
The color of porcine placenta was determined before and after hydrolysis ( Figs. 5 and 6 ). As Fig. 5 shows, there was no significant difference between extraction times for DW alone ( p >0.05), but with the addition of 20% or 50% EtOH, differences in color were observed between different extraction times. Interestingly, 10 min extraction made the sample brighter, but the sample was darker at 30 min extraction ( p <0.05). For the colorimetric parameters of redness and yellowness, there were significant differences between baseline color and color following extraction in all types of media ( p <0.05). Especially, 20% EtOH medium produced a greater color change than other media did. Total color difference of all samples was calculated ( Fig. 6A ). In the CIE 1976 ( L *, a *, b *) color space, the total color difference of all the samples was dramatically higher than that in raw porcine placenta, and it increased slightly with increased extraction time. As expected, total color difference was highest at 20% EtOH medium. Photographic images of samples were taken to show the visually apparently differences in color between samples ( Fig. 6B ).
PPT Slide
Lager Image
Color of porcine placenta hydrolysates produced using various extraction media and holding times. (A) Lightness, (B) Redness, (C) Yellowness.
PPT Slide
Lager Image
Total color difference (A) and photographic images of porcine placenta hydrolysates produced using various extraction media and holding times.
The pH of porcine placenta was slightly decreased with longer extraction times and pH was higher following 50% EtOH extraction than for other media, but it did not reach the alkaline range (pH > 9.0) ( Fig. 7 ). The range of pH for the various extraction products was 6.4-7.5, similar to that of pure water. Self-ionization of water generates increase of [OH ] by temperature and pressure, leading to increased pH ( Brunner, 2009 , 2014 ; Penninger ., 2000 ; Ravber ., 2015 ; Watchararuji ., 2008 ). In a previous study ( Kim ., 2014 ), self-ionization was observed in sub-critical water or super-critical water extraction systems that led to an increase in the pH of porcine skin from 7.29 (Raw) to 9.22 (sub-critical water, 300℃ and 80 bar) and 9.49 (super-critical water, 400℃ and 280 bar). Similarly, in a study by Alargov . (2002) , the pH of glycine was changed from 6.4 to 8.0 incrementally according to the increasing temperature of water under superand subcritical conditions (300-400℃ and 22.2-40 MPa). Moreover, when glycine is decomposed at high temperature (e.g., melting point 233℃), the pH of the reaction mixture is increased by the formation of methylamine and other amines ( Sato ., 2002 ). It assumed that there was no self-ionization in the extraction conditions used in this study, likely because the hydrolysis temperatures used in this study were more than 100℃ lower, than that used the other studies discussed above ( Alargov ., 2002 ; Kim ., 2014 ; Sato ., 2002 ).
PPT Slide
Lager Image
pH of porcine placenta hydrolysates produced using various extraction media and holding times.
Conclusions
Hydrolyzed porcine placenta was produced by using subcritical water with the addition of 20% or 50% EtOH. Using this subcritical extraction system (170℃, 10 bar), hydrolysates with molecular mass less than 500 Da (434 Da) were successfully extracted from porcine placenta, but the addition of EtOH did not yield better extraction efficiency for lower-molecular-weight hydrolysates than that achieved using DW alone. In other words, low-molecular-weight hydrolysates were extracted from porcine placenta with or without EtOH. Namely, it was also observed that DW was the more effective extraction medium for hydrolyzing porcine placenta under subcritical conditions. Although subcritical EtOH extraction is not an efficient technique for porcine placenta in this study, this subcritical extraction system was confirmed as an effective hydrolysis method. And it could be possible to apply this methodology to the extraction of bioactive substances from other materials such as herb or plants in future studies.
Acknowledgements
Financial support for this study was obtained from the Korean Institute of Planning and Evaluation for Technology in Food, Agriculture, Forest, and Fisheries, Korea (iPET Project No. 311029-3). This paper was supported by the KU Research Professor Program of Konkuk University
References
Alargov D. K. , Deguchi S. , Tsujii K. , Horikoshi K. 2002 Reaction behaviors of glycine under super- and subcritical water conditions Orig. Life Evol. Biosph. 32 1 - 12    DOI : 10.1023/A:1013906319253
Alemán A. , Gómez-Guillén M. C. , Montero P. 2013 Identification of ace-inhibitory peptides from squid skin collagen after in vitro gastrointestinal digestion Food Res. Int. 54 790 - 795    DOI : 10.1016/j.foodres.2013.08.027
Benjakul S. , Morrissey M. T. 1997 Protein hydrolysates from pacific whiting solid wastes J. Agric. Food Chem. 45 3423 - 3430    DOI : 10.1021/jf970294g
Brunner G. 2009 Near critical and supercritical water. Part I. Hydrolytic and hydrothermal processes J. Supercritical Fluid 47 373 - 381    DOI : 10.1016/j.supflu.2008.09.002
Brunner G. , Elsevier B.V , Brunner G. 2014 Hydrothermal and supercritical water processes Elsevier B.V Supercritical fluid science and technology 9 - 93
Chiou T. Y. , Neoh T. L. , Kobayashi T. , Adachi S. 2012 Properties of extract obtained from defatted rice branby extraction with aqueous ethanol under subcritical conditions Food Sci. Technol. Res. 18 37 - 45    DOI : 10.3136/fstr.18.37
Chung H. S. , Woo W. S. 2001 A quinolone alkaloid with antioxidant activity from the aleurone layer of anthocyanin-pigmented rice J. Nat. Prod. 64 1579 - 1580    DOI : 10.1021/np010324g
Gu R. Z. , Li C. Y. , Liu W. Y. , Yi W. X. , Cai M. Y. 2011 Angiotensin I-converting enzyme inhibitory activity of low-molecular-weight peptides from Atlantic salmon (Salmosalar L.) skin Food Res. Int. 44 1536 - 1540    DOI : 10.1016/j.foodres.2011.04.006
Gómez-Guillén M. C. , Giménez B. , López-Caballero M.E. , Montero M. P. 2011 Functional and bioactive properties of collagen and gelatin from alternative sources: A review Food Hydrocolloids 25 1813 - 1827    DOI : 10.1016/j.foodhyd.2011.02.007
Han J. H. , Kim M. R. , Park Y. H. , Hong Y. H. , Suh H. J. 2013 Skin permeability of porcine placenta extracts and its physiological activities Korean J. Food Sci. An. 33 356 - 362    DOI : 10.5851/kosfa.2013.33.3.356
Iqbal S. , Bhanger M. I. , Anwar F. 2005 Antioxidant properties and components of some commercially available varieties of rice bran in Pakistan Food Chem. 93 265 - 272    DOI : 10.1016/j.foodchem.2004.09.024
Kaneda I. , Iwai K. , Kubo H. , Sakurai H. 2004 Antioxidative properties of extracts from ancient rice brans Food Sci. Technol. Res. 10 374 - 382    DOI : 10.3136/fstr.10.374
Kim B. Y. , Kim T. , Kang W. Y. , Hyun B. , Cheon H. Y. , Kim D. 2010 Functional cosmetic effect of porcine placenta Korean Chem. Eng. Res. 48 327 - 331
Kim J. H. , Jeong K. H. , Shim J. B. , Jeong Y. K. , Jang M. Y. , Jo Y. J. , Min S. G. , Chun J. Y. 2014 Effect of superor sub-critical water treatment on physicochemical properties of pig skin. P 13-033 2014 Annual Meeting of Korean Society of food Sci. and Technol Gwangju, Korea 13 - 033
Lee H. Y. 2010 Development of multicomplex extraction and nano-encapsulation processes for improving immune activation and anti-aging activities of medicinal plants Research project supported by Rural Development Administration, Kangwon Univ ChunCheon, Korea
Lee M. Y. , Choi Y. C. , Chun J. Y. , Min S. G. , Hong G. P. 2013 Effects of high pressure/high temperature processing on the recovery and characteristics of porcine placenta hydrolysayes Korean J. Food Sci. An. 33 474 - 480    DOI : 10.5851/kosfa.2013.33.4.474
Nagarajan M. , Benjakul S. , Prodpran T. , Songtipya P. , Kishimura H. 2012 Characteristics and functional properties of gelatin from splendid squid (loligo formosana) skin as affected by extraction temperatures Food Hydrocolloid. 29 389 - 397    DOI : 10.1016/j.foodhyd.2012.04.001
Penninger J. M. L. , Kersten R. J. A. , Baur H. C. L. 2000 Hydrolysis of diphenylether in supercritical water: Effects of dissolved NaCl J. Supercrit. Fluids 17 215 - 226    DOI : 10.1016/S0896-8446(00)00046-2
Ravber M. , Knez Ž. , Škerget M. 2015 Simultaneous extraction of oil- and water-soluble phase from sunflower seeds with subcritical water Food Chem. 166 316 - 323    DOI : 10.1016/j.foodchem.2014.06.025
Sato N. , Daimon H. , Fujie K. 2002 Decomposition of glycine in high temperature and high pressure water Kag. Kog. Ronbunshu. 28 113 - 117    DOI : 10.1252/kakoronbunshu.28.113
Sasaki M. , Kabyemela B. , Malaluan R. , Hirose S. , Takeda N. , Adschiri T. , Arai K. 1998 Cellulose hydrolysis in subcritical and supercritical water J. Supercrit. Fluids 13 261 - 268    DOI : 10.1016/S0896-8446(98)00060-6
Savage P. E. 1999 Organic chemical reactions in supercritical water Chem. Rev. 99 603 - 622    DOI : 10.1021/cr9700989
Watchararuji K. , Goto M. , Sasaki M. , Shotiprunk A. 2008 Value-added subcritical water hydrolysate from rice bran and soybean meal Bioresour. Technol. 99 6207 - 6213    DOI : 10.1016/j.biortech.2007.12.021
Yoshikawa C. , Koike K. , Takano F. , Sugiur K. , Suzuki N. 2014 Efficacy of porcine placental extract on wrinkle widths below the eye in climacteric women Climacteric. 4 370 - 376
Yoshikawa C. , Takano F. , Ishigaki Y. , Okada1 M. , Kyo S. , Suzuki N. , Sugiura K. , Koike K. 2013 Effect of porcine placental extract on collagen production in human skin fibroblasts In Vitro Gynecol. Obstet. 3 1000186 -
Yeom H. J. , Lee E. H. , Ha M. S. , Ha S. D. , Bae D. H. 2010 Production and physicochemical properties of rice bran protein isolates prepared with autoclaving and enzymatic hydrolysis J. Korean Soc. Appl. Biol. Chem. 53 62 - 70
Yeom H. J. , Lee E. H. , Ha M. S. , Ha S. D. , Bae D. H. 2010 Production and physicochemical properties of rice bran protein isolates prepared with autoclaving and enzymatic hydrolysis J. Korean Soc. Appl. Biol. Chem. 53 62 - 70
Zhang Z. , Li G. , Shi B. 2006 Physicochemical properties of collagen, gelatin and collagen hydrolysate derived from bovine limed split wastes J. Society Leather Technol. Chem. 90 23 - 28