Modern Food Microbiology 7th edition PDF ePub free download

The 7th edition of Modern Food Microbiology, like previous editions, focuses on the general biology of the microorganisms that are found in foods. All but one of the 31 chapters have been extensively revised and updated. The new material in this edition includes over 80 new bacterial and 10 new genera of fungi. This title is suitable for use in a second or subsequent course in a microbiology curriculum, or as a primary food microbiology course in a food science or food technology curriculum. Although organic chemistry is a desirable prerequisite, it is not necessary for one to get a good grasp of most of the topics covered.

Details about Modern Food Microbiology 7th Ed – College of Science and

782 Pages – 2008 – 9.41 MB – 32,186 Downloads – English

When used as a microbiology text, the following sequence may be used. A synopsis of the in- formation in Chapter 1 will provide students with a sense of the historical developments that have shaped this discipline and how it continues to evolve. Memorization of the many dates and events is not recommended since much of this information is presented again in the respective chapters. The material in Chapter 2 includes a synopsis of modern methods currently used to classify bacteria, taxonomic schemes for yeasts and molds, and brief information on the genera of bacteria and fungi encountered in foods. This material may be combined with the intrinsic and extrinsic parameters of growth in Chapter 3 as they exist in food products and as they affect the common foodborne organisms. Chapters 4 to 9 deal with specific food products, and they may be covered to the extent desired with appropriate reviews of the relevant topics in Chapter 3. Chapters 10 to 12 cover methods for culturing and identifying foodborne organisms and/or their products, and these topics may be dealt with in this sequence or just before foodborne pathogens. The food protection methods in Chapters 13 to 19 include some information that goes beyond the usual scope of a second course, but the principles that underlie each of these methods should be covered.

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