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Mineral contents of 34 species of edible mushrooms growing wild in Turkey
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Mineral contents of 34 species of edible mushrooms growing wild in Turkey

Author: Nesim Dursun Affiliation: Department of Soil Science, Faculty of Agriculture, University of Selcuk, 42031 Konya, Turkey; M Musa Özcan Affiliation: Department of Food Engineering, Faculty of Agriculture, University of Selcuk, 42031 Konya, Turkey; Gıyasettin Kaşık Affiliation: Department of Biology, Faculty of Sciences and Art, Selcuk University, 42031 Konya, Turkey; Celaleddin Öztürk Affiliation: Department of Biology, Faculty of Sciences and Art, Selcuk University, 42031 Konya, Turkey
Edition/Format: Article Article : English
Publication:Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture, v86 n7 (May 2006): 1087-1094
Other Databases: WorldCat
Summary:
Mineral contents of 34 species of wild mushrooms, growing particularly in the central Anatolia region in Turkey, were determined by inductively coupled plasma atomic emission spectrometry (ICP-AES). All mushrooms contained high amounts of Al, Ca, Fe, K, Mg and P. The highest potassium level was 45189.4 mg kg−1 for the species Coprinus micaceus, whereas the lowest K content was 9973.8 mg kg−1 in Polyporus squamosus. Among the wild mushrooms, the highest lead level was 5.4 mg kg−1 in the species Helvella leucomelano. Iron contents of mushrooms were found in similarly small percentages in all the species analysed, ranging from 338.3 mg kg−1 in Russula delica to 8994.71 mg kg−1 in Helvella spadicea. Phosphorus content ranged from 2095.6 mg kg−1 in Polyporus squamosus to 22799.0 mg kg−1 in Helvella spadicea. Magnesium was found to be high, ranging from 458.1 mg kg−1 in Rhizopogon luteolus to 4254.9 mg kg−1 in Morchella esculenta. This study attempts to contribute to knowledge of the human nutritional properties of these mushroom species, and may be useful for the evaluation of dietary information. Copyright © 2006 Society of Chemical Industry  Read more...
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Details

Document Type: Article
All Authors / Contributors: Nesim Dursun Affiliation: Department of Soil Science, Faculty of Agriculture, University of Selcuk, 42031 Konya, Turkey; M Musa Özcan Affiliation: Department of Food Engineering, Faculty of Agriculture, University of Selcuk, 42031 Konya, Turkey; Gıyasettin Kaşık Affiliation: Department of Biology, Faculty of Sciences and Art, Selcuk University, 42031 Konya, Turkey; Celaleddin Öztürk Affiliation: Department of Biology, Faculty of Sciences and Art, Selcuk University, 42031 Konya, Turkey
ISSN:0022-5142
Language Note: English
Unique Identifier: 5154159452
Notes: Number of Tables: 2
Number of References: 26
Awards:

Abstract:

Mineral contents of 34 species of wild mushrooms, growing particularly in the central Anatolia region in Turkey, were determined by inductively coupled plasma atomic emission spectrometry (ICP-AES). All mushrooms contained high amounts of Al, Ca, Fe, K, Mg and P. The highest potassium level was 45189.4 mg kg−1 for the species Coprinus micaceus, whereas the lowest K content was 9973.8 mg kg−1 in Polyporus squamosus. Among the wild mushrooms, the highest lead level was 5.4 mg kg−1 in the species Helvella leucomelano. Iron contents of mushrooms were found in similarly small percentages in all the species analysed, ranging from 338.3 mg kg−1 in Russula delica to 8994.71 mg kg−1 in Helvella spadicea. Phosphorus content ranged from 2095.6 mg kg−1 in Polyporus squamosus to 22799.0 mg kg−1 in Helvella spadicea. Magnesium was found to be high, ranging from 458.1 mg kg−1 in Rhizopogon luteolus to 4254.9 mg kg−1 in Morchella esculenta. This study attempts to contribute to knowledge of the human nutritional properties of these mushroom species, and may be useful for the evaluation of dietary information. Copyright © 2006 Society of Chemical Industry

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