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The preparation of cheese curd by a continuous method: the effect of heating the curd in the absence of whey

  • N. J. Berridge (a1), P. G. Scurlock (a1) and R. Aston (a1)

Summary

Curd was made in a continuous curd-making apparatus (Berridge & Scurlock, 1969) and immediately separated from its whey. Its temperature was maintained at a high level (41–48 °C) as it was moved continuously in the form of a thin layer through a set of rollers. The curd then had a moisture content similar to that of normal curd at the end of scalding in the traditional process. After a suitable period of cheddaring the pH value and the moisture content of the continuously made curd were the same as those normally reached at the same stage in the traditional process.

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References

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Beeby, R. (1959). Aust. J. Dairy Technol. 14, 77.
Berridge, N. J. (1968). J. Soc. Dairy Technol. 20, 52.
Berridge, N. J. & Scurlock, P. G. (1969). J. Dairy Res. 36, 53.
Lawrence, A. J. (1959). Aust. J. Dairy Technol. 14, 166.
Pimblett, J. (1962). 16th Int. Dairy Congr., Copenhagen B, 721.
Schulz, M. E. & Kley, W. (1956). Milchwissenschaft 11, 116.
Thomé, K. E., Axelsson, I. & Liljegren, G. (1958). Milk Dairy Res. Alnarp Rep. no. 53.

The preparation of cheese curd by a continuous method: the effect of heating the curd in the absence of whey

  • N. J. Berridge (a1), P. G. Scurlock (a1) and R. Aston (a1)

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