By K.A. Jacques, T.P. Lyons, D. R. Kelsall
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Recommended malt sieve analysis for lauter tun and mash filter wort separation systems. 0059) Bottom For mash filter (% retained) 14 20 29 18 9 4 6 6 10 6 18 43 10 7 Adapted from ASBC, 1996 with five or six rolls. The roller mills work extremely well with the soft, already modified and malted barley, which is the principal substrate of these operations. Simple adjustments can be made in the grind according to the needs of the wort separation systems in use, whether they incorporate mash filters or lauter tuns.
Enzymes used in the starch hydrolysis process. 1 Bacillus sp. Only α-1,4-linkages are cleaved to produce α-dextrins, maltose and oligosaccharides G(3) or higher Aspergillus oryzae, A. 1 (saccharifying) Bacillus amylosacchariticus Cleaves α-1,4-linkages yielding α-dextrins, maltose, G(3), G(4) and up to 50% (w/w) glucose. ß-amylase Malted barley α-1,4-linkages cleaved, from non-reducing ends, to yield limit dextrins and ß-maltose. 3 Aspergillus sp. Rhizopus sp. α-1,4 and α-1,6-linkages are cleaved, from the non-reducing ends, to yield ß-glucose.
The most abundant monosaccharide in nature is, of course, the 6-carbon sugar D-glucose. Disaccharides encompass sugars such as sucrose, which is an important transport carbohydrate in plants. Lactose, a disaccharide of glucose and galactose, is commonly called milk sugar. Oligosaccharides (Greek oligos, ‘few’) are made up of short chains of monosaccharide units joined together by covalent bonds. Most oligosaccharides in nature do not occur as free entities but are joined as side chains to polypeptides in glycoproteins and proteoglycans.
Alcohol Textbook by K.A. Jacques, T.P. Lyons, D. R. Kelsall