Some articles on fermentation:
... beer brewed using grain sorghum undergoes lactic acid fermentation, as well as alcoholic fermentation ... The steps in brewing African sorghum beer are malting, mashing, souring and alcoholic fermentation ... The souring of African sorghum beer by lactic acid fermentation is responsible for the distinct sour taste ...
... If both alcoholic and malolactic fermentation have run to completion, and neither excessive oxygen nor Brettanomyces yeast are present, this ought to cause no ... If there is residual sugar, however, it may undergo secondary fermentation, creating dissolved carbon dioxide as a by-product ... a wine that has not been put through complete malolactic fermentation may undergo it in bottle, reducing its acidity, generating carbon dioxide, and adding a diacetyl butterscotch aroma ...
... carbohydrates, photochemistry, as well as investigating and classifying different types of fermentation ... acid), he developed a theory of the alcoholic fermentation of glucose ... in World War I, manufacturing glycerol—for the production of explosives—by the fermentation of sugar ...
... chemistry Arthur Harden (awarded Nobel prize in 1929), for investigations on the fermentation of sugar and fermentative enzymes ... Chaim Weizmann, discovered how to use bacterial fermentation to produce large quantities of desired substances and is considered to be the father of ...
... how hydrogen metabolism affects the efficiency of fermentation of dietary components ... in the gut reduces the efficiency of microbial fermentation as well as the yield of energy ... methanogenic and nonmethanogenic removal of diverse bacterial end products of fermentation ...
More definitions of "fermentation":
- (noun): A state of agitation or turbulent change or development.
Synonyms: agitation, ferment, unrest
- (noun): A chemical phenomenon in which an organic molecule splits into simpler substances.
Famous quotes containing the word fermentation:
“A tree is made to live in peace in the color of day and in friendship with the sun, the wind and the rain. Its roots plunge in the fat fermentation of the soil, sucking in its elemental humors, its fortifying juices. Trees always seem lost in a great tranquil dream. The dark rising sap makes them groan in the warm afternoons. A tree is a living being that knows the course of the clouds and presses the storms because it is full of birds nests.”
—Jacques Roumain (19071945)
MIn the dark fermentation of earth,
In the never idle workshop of nature,
In the eternal movement,
Ye shall find yourselves again.”
—Matthew Arnold (18221888)
“Two principles, according to the Settembrinian cosmogony, were in perpetual conflict for possession of the world: force and justice, tyranny and freedom, superstition and knowledge; the law of permanence and the law of change, of ceaseless fermentation issuing in progress. One might call the first the Asiatic, the second the European principle.”
—Thomas Mann (18751955)