This research was supported by Hatch Project TN 063, USDA/CSRS, administered by the Tennessee Agricultural Experiment Station, and the Agency for the Assessment and Application of Technology of The Republic of Indonesia. Presented at the 61st Annual Meeting, Institute of Food Technologists, Dallas, TX, June 10-14, 2000. Paper #14B-38.
Flavor and Storage Stability of Potato Chips Fried in Cottonseed and Sunflower Oils and Palm Olein/Sunflower Oil Blends
Article first published online: 20 JUL 2006
Journal of Food Science
Volume 67, Issue 1, pages 97–103, January 2002
How to Cite
Pangloli, P., Melton, S.L., Collins, J.L., Penfield, M.P. and Saxton, A.M. (2002), Flavor and Storage Stability of Potato Chips Fried in Cottonseed and Sunflower Oils and Palm Olein/Sunflower Oil Blends. Journal of Food Science, 67: 97–103. doi: 10.1111/j.1365-2621.2002.tb11366.x
- Issue published online: 20 JUL 2006
- Article first published online: 20 JUL 2006
- MS 20000917, Submitted 9/12/00, Accepted 5/22/01, Received 6/1/01
- potato chips;
- blend oils;
ABSTRACT: Potato chips fried in cottonseed (CSO) and sunflower (SFO) oils and 20 and 40% palm olein oil (POO):SFO blends were stored at 23 to 25 °C for 0-, 3- and 6-wk in dark (DS) and in 1.5-1.7 footcandles of light (LS). During DS, peroxide values (PV) increased only in chips fried in SFO. In LS, PV increased at lower rates in chips fried in POO blends than in CSO or SFO. Sensory evaluation showed potato chip flavor intensity was similar among oils/blends and unchanged during storage, but intensities of oxidative rancidity and off-flavor increased in chips fried in CSO at 6-wk LS. This off-flavor most likely was due to 1-decyne identified by SPME analysis. Addition of POO to SFO improved the stability of chips as measured by PV without sacrificing potato chip flavor.