Plant-Based Functional Foods and Phytochemicals: From Traditional Knowledge to Present Innovation


I. Plant‑Based Functional FoodsSoybean‑Based Functional Foods Through Microbial Fermentation: Processing and Biological ActivitiesINTRODUCTIONROLE OF MICROBES IN SOYBEAN PROTEIN FERMENTATIONSOYBEAN PRODUCTS THROUGH FERMENTATIONBIOLOGICAL ACTIVITIES OF SOYBEAN-BASED FERMENTED FOODSANTI-OBESITY ACTIVITYOPIOID ACTIVITYANTI-DYSLIPIDEMIC ACTIVITYANTI-DIABETIC ACTIVITYANTI-ANGIOTENSIN CONVERTING ENZYME ACTIVITYANTI-OXIDATION ACTIVITYANTI MICROBIAL ACTIVITYANTI-CANCER ACTIVITYSUMMARYACKNOWLEDGMENTSKEYWORDSREFERENCESHoney-Based Polyphenols: Extraction, Quantification, Bioavailability, and Biological ActivitiesINTRODUCTIONTECHNIQUES FOR EXTRACTION OF POLYPHENOLSSOLID-LIQUID EXTRACTIONLIQUID-LIQUID EXTRACTIONOTHER EXTRACTION METHODSHYDROLYSISTECHNIQUES FOR QUANTIFICATION OF POLYPHENOLSCHROMATOGRAPHIC TECHNIQUESELECTROPHORETIC TECHNIQUESBIOAVAILABILITY OF HONEY POLYPHENOLSBIOLOGICAL ACTIVITIES OF HONEY-BASED POLYPHENOLSANTIMICROBIAL PROPERTIES OF HONEYIMMUNO-STIMULATORY EFFECT OF HONEYEFFECTS OF HONEY ON CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASESANTI-DIABETIC ACTIVITY OF HONEYANTI MUTAGENIC AND ANTI-CANCER ACTIVITIES OE HONEYSUMMARYACKNOWLEDGMENTSKEYWORDSREFERENCESTropical Herbs and Spices as Functional Foods with Antidiabetic ActivitiesINTRODUCTIONDIABETES MELLITUSTROPICAL HERBS AND SPICESFUNCTIONAL FOODSHERBS AND SPICES AS ANTI-DIABETIC AGENTSCELERYCLOVESCUMINGARLICGINGERNUTMEGONIONRED PEPPERTAMARINDTURMERICCHALLENGES AND FUTURE PERSPECTIVESSUMMARYACKNOWLEDGMENTSKEYWORDSREFERENCESII. Role of Phytochemicals in Traditional EthnomedicinesValue‑Added Products and Bioactive Compounds from Fruit WastesINTRODUCTIONDIFFERENT TYPES OF WASTES FROM FRUITSPINEAPPLEPOMEGRANATEMANGOGRAPESBANANAAPPLECITRUSISOLATION TECHNIQUES OF BIOACTIVE COMPOUNDS FROM FRUIT WASTESCONVENTIONAL EXTRACTION METHODSEMERGING TECHNOLOGIESIDENTIFICATION AND CHARACTERIZATION OF DIFFERENT GROUPS OF BIOACTIVE COMPOUNDSSUMMARYKEYWORDSREFERENCESIdentification of Botanical and Geographical Origins of Honey‑Based on PolyphenolsINTRODUCTIONCLASSIFICATION OF POLYPHENOLSFLAVONOIDSNON-FLAVONOID PHENOLIC COMPOUNDS IN HONEYORIGIN AND IDENTIFICATION OF HONEY-BASED PHYTOCHEMICALSCURRENT TRENDS IN DETERMINATION OF BOTANICAL AND GEOGRAPHICAL ORIGINS OF HONEYIDENTIFICATION OF BOTANICAL AND GEOGRAPHICAL ORIGINS BASED ON TOTAL ANTIOXIDANT CAPACITYMETHODS FOR THE DETERMINATION OF ANTIOXIDANT PROPERTIES OF HONEYAPPLICATION OF AOC, TPC, AND TFC IN THE DISCRIMINATION OF BOTANICAL AND GEOGRAPHICAL ORIGINS OF HONEYBOTANICAL ORIGIN: IDENTIFICATION BASED ON POLYPHENOLS AS FLORAL MARKERSGEOGRAPHICAL ORIGIN: IDENTIFICATION BASED ON POLYPHENOLS AS MARKERSSUMMARY FOR MARKERS AND ORIGIN IDENTIFICATIONMARKER MOLECULESPERSPECTIVES OF ORIGIN: IDENTIFICATION BASED ON POLYPHENOL MARKERSSUMMARYACKNOWLEDGMENTSKEYWORDSREFERENCESPreparation and Health Benefits of Rice Beverages from Ethnomedicinal Plants: Case Study in North‑East of IndiaINTRODUCTIONTYPES OF ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES IN NORTH EASTERN REGION OF INDIAUSE OF HERBS AS STARTER: THERAPEUTIC PROPERTIESPHYSIOCHEMICAL AND BIOCHEMICAL PROPERTIES OF LOCAL RICE BEERTITRATABLE ACIDITY AND PHETHANOL CONTENTCARBOHYDRATE CONTENT IN RICE BEERPROTEIN AND AMINO ACID CONTENTS IN RICE BEERANTIOXIDANT PROPERTY OF LOCAL RICE BEERMACRONUTRIENTS AND MICRONUTRIENTS IN RICE BEERROLE OF MICROBES IN THE PRODUCTION OF RICE BEERNUTRITIONAL VALUE OF RICE AND HEALTH BENEFITS OF RICE BEERSUMMARYKEYWORDSREFERENCESIII. Biological Activities of Plant‑Based PhytochemicalsNatural Phytobioactives: Let’s Eat Smart!INTRODUCTIONTYPES OF PHYTOBIOACTIVESEXTRACTION OF BIOACTIVE COMPOUNDSCONVENTIONAL METHODSNON-CONVENTIONAL METHODSROLE OF PHYTOBIOACTIVESMITIGATION OF OXIDATIVE STRESSHEALTH PROMOTING EFFECTS IN SOME DISEASESCARDIOVASCULAR DISEASESCANCERDIABETESOBESITYHYPERPIGMENTATIONSTRATEGIES FOR DELIVERING BIOACTIVE COMPOUNDS FOR HEALTH THERAPYNUTRIGENOMICSFUTURE PERSPECTIVESSUMMARYACKNOWLEDGMENTSKEYWORDSREFERENCESRole of Dietary Phytochemicals in Amelioration of Arsenic‑Induced Cancer: An Emerging ElixirINTRODUCTIONARSENIC MENACEARSENICOSIS AND ARSENIC-INDUCED CANCERIMPACTS OF ARSENIC EXPOSURE ON HEALTHMECHANISM OF ARSENIC TOXICITYCARCINOGENESIS FROM ARSENICMETHODS TO MITIGATE THE ARSENIC MENACETHERAPY FOR ARSENIC TOXICITYPHYTOTHERAPY: PREVENTIVE AND CURATIVE HERBAL APPROACHCHEMOPREVENTIONTRADITIONAL MEDICINAL SYSTEMSHERBS AND PHYTOCHEMICALS AGAINST ARSENIC- INDUCED CANCERSBASIL (OCIMUM SANCTUM)ALOE VERAGARLIC (ALLIUM SATIVUM)ZINGER (ZINGIBER OFFICINALE) AND TURMERIC (CURCUMA LONGA)TEA (CAMELLIA SINENSIS)MORINGA (MORINGA OLEIFERA)CENTELLA (CENTELLA ASIATICA)GOOSEBERRY (PHYLLANTHUS EMBLICA)SEA-BUCKTHORN (HIPPOPHAE RHAMNOIDES)RHABDOSIA RUBESCENSSOME ARGENTINIAN HERBSPHYTOCHEMICALS AGAINST ARSENIC TOXICITYEMERGING ISSUES AND FUTURE PERSPECTIVESENCAPSULATION AND IMMOBILIZATION OF PHYTOCHEMICALSSUMMARYACKNOWLEDGMENTSKEYWORDSREFERENCESIV. Plant‑Based Phytochemicals: Extraction, Isolation, and HealthcarePlant Secondary Metabolites: Commercial Extraction, Purification, and Health BenefitsINTRODUCTIONCLASSES OF PLANT SECONDARY METABOLITESISOLATION AND RECOVERY OF PLANT SECONDARY METABOLITESCONVENTIONAL TECHNOLOGIESSOL VENT-BASED EXTRACTIONNOVEL TECHNOLOGIESEXTRACTION WITH ENZYMATIC TREATMENTEXTRACTION ASSISTED WITH PULSED ELECTRIC FIELD (PEFA)EXTRACTION USING HIGH VOLTAGE ELECTRICAL DISCHARGE (HVEDA)HIGH-PRESSURE-ASSISTED EXTRACTION (HPA)NEGATIVE PRESSURE CAVITATION-ASSISTED EXTRACTION (NPCA)EXTRACTION USING HIGH-PRESSURE HOMOGENIZATION (HPH)MICROWA VE-ASSISTED EXTRACTION (MVA)ULTRASOUND-ASSISTED EXTRACTION (UA)MODERATE ELECTRIC FIELD-ASSISTED EXTRACTION (MEFA)SEPARATION AND PURIFICATION OF SECONDARY METABOLITESSECONDARY METABOLITES FROM HERBS: HEALTH BENEFITSSUMMARYKEYWORDSREFERENCESBioactive Compounds From In-Vitro Culture of Swertia chirayita (roxb. Ex flem.) Karsten: Identification and QuantificationINTRODUCTIONMATERIALS AND METHODSQUANTITATIVE ANALYSIS OF MANGIFERIN THROUGH HPTLC FROM IN VIVO AND IN VITRO GROWN PLANTSCONDITIONS FOR HIGH PERFORMANCE THIN LAYER CHROMATOGRAPHYQUALITITATIVE ANALYSIS OF MANGIFERIN, AMAROGENTIN, AMAROSWERIN, SWEROSIDE, AND SWERTIAMARIN THROUGH LC/ESI*-MS/MS FROM CULTURE GROWN PLANTSCONDITIONS FOR LC-MS AND LC-MS/MS ANALYSESRESULTS AND DISCUSSIONANALYSIS OF MANGIFERIN THROUGH HPTLCANALYSIS FOR LC/ESI-MS AND LC/ESt-MS/MSSUMMARYACKNOWLEDGMENTSKEYWORDSREFERENCESAPPENDIX I
 
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