Bet fat: Eat gel

Research output: Contribution to specialist publicationArticle

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Bet fat : Eat gel. / Spyropoulos, Fotis.

In: Chemical Engineer, No. 824, 01.02.2010, p. 32-34.

Research output: Contribution to specialist publicationArticle

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Spyropoulos, Fotis. / Bet fat : Eat gel. In: Chemical Engineer. 2010 ; No. 824. pp. 32-34.

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@misc{e24b6f1fc83546a3b4918a51f4a9433a,
title = "Bet fat: Eat gel",
abstract = "Fotis Spyropoulos, a senior research fellow at the University of Birmingham's School of Chemical Engineering, UK, is conducting studies to develop a near zero-calorie gel that eliminates hunger problems in people by by lining the stomach. The lining the stomach results in making people satisfied by creating a food replacement. The food replacement is a pH sensitive hydrocolloid, a type of hydrophilic polymer that binds with water molecules to form a gel similar to the gelatine that is the main component of jelly. In vitro tests suggest the gel forms spheres in the stomach, but the ideal situation will be to gel the entire contents of the stomach. Spyropoulos expects the solution will involve finding a way to make the hydrocolloid gel more slowly so that it has time to disperse throughout the stomach.",
author = "Fotis Spyropoulos",
year = "2010",
month = feb,
day = "1",
language = "English",
pages = "32--34",
journal = "The Chemical Engineer",
issn = "0302-0797",
publisher = "Institution of Chemical Engineers",

}

RIS

TY - GEN

T1 - Bet fat

T2 - Eat gel

AU - Spyropoulos, Fotis

PY - 2010/2/1

Y1 - 2010/2/1

N2 - Fotis Spyropoulos, a senior research fellow at the University of Birmingham's School of Chemical Engineering, UK, is conducting studies to develop a near zero-calorie gel that eliminates hunger problems in people by by lining the stomach. The lining the stomach results in making people satisfied by creating a food replacement. The food replacement is a pH sensitive hydrocolloid, a type of hydrophilic polymer that binds with water molecules to form a gel similar to the gelatine that is the main component of jelly. In vitro tests suggest the gel forms spheres in the stomach, but the ideal situation will be to gel the entire contents of the stomach. Spyropoulos expects the solution will involve finding a way to make the hydrocolloid gel more slowly so that it has time to disperse throughout the stomach.

AB - Fotis Spyropoulos, a senior research fellow at the University of Birmingham's School of Chemical Engineering, UK, is conducting studies to develop a near zero-calorie gel that eliminates hunger problems in people by by lining the stomach. The lining the stomach results in making people satisfied by creating a food replacement. The food replacement is a pH sensitive hydrocolloid, a type of hydrophilic polymer that binds with water molecules to form a gel similar to the gelatine that is the main component of jelly. In vitro tests suggest the gel forms spheres in the stomach, but the ideal situation will be to gel the entire contents of the stomach. Spyropoulos expects the solution will involve finding a way to make the hydrocolloid gel more slowly so that it has time to disperse throughout the stomach.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=77949825588&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Article

AN - SCOPUS:77949825588

SP - 32

EP - 34

JO - The Chemical Engineer

JF - The Chemical Engineer

SN - 0302-0797

ER -