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Environmental and genetic effects on coffee seed biochemical composition and quality

Code: 9781838793746
Thierry Joët and Stéphane Dussert, Institut de Recherche pour le Développement (IRD), France

Chapter synopsis: Reserve compounds that accumulate in coffee seeds contribute to a large extent– directly or through roasting-induced chemical reactions – to the broad spectrum of aromas and flavours of the coffee cup. Coffee seed reserves are mainly composed of cell wall polysaccharides, lipids, proteins, sucrose and secondary metabolites including chlorogenic acids, caffeine and trigonelline. Understanding coffee quality requires a detailed characterization of the metabolic pathways dedicated to the synthesis of these aroma/flavour precursors. This chapter describes the current state of knowledge on the relationships between coffee quality, seed chemical composition, and genetic and environmental effects, with a special focus on environmental regulations of coffee seed metabolic pathways. It includes a case study on coffee production on La Réunion Island and provides suggestions for further reading as well as looking ahead to future developments in coffee seed chemical composition research.

DOI: 10.19103/AS.2017.0022.03
£25.00
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Table of contents 1 Introduction 2 Seed chemical composition and coffee quality 3 Biosynthetic genes and metabolic pathways 4 Genetic variation for seed chemical composition 5 Chemometric discrimination of Arabica and Robusta 6 Environmental effects 7 Environmental influence on transcriptional regulations 8 Chemometrics for coffee origin authentication 9 Case study: coffee Bourbon Pointu of La Réunion Island 10 Future trends and conclusion 11 Where to look for further information 12 References

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