dietary fiber

(redirected from Soluble fibre)
Also found in: Medical.

dietary fiber

[¦dī·ə‚ter·ē ′fī·bər]
(food engineering)
The plant-cell-wall polysaccharides and lignin in a food or food ingredient that are not broken down by the digestive enzymes of animals and humans.
References in periodicals archive ?
OATS AND BARLEY Both oats and barley are rich in soluble fibre called beta glucan.
Soluble fibre sources include grains like oats, barley, rye; fruits such as bananas and apples; beans and pulses and some root vegetables.
Soluble fibre bonds to dietary cholesterol, helping remove it from your system.
Soluble fibre bonds to dietary |cholesterol, helping remove it from your system.
Soluble fibre sources include grains like oats, barley, rye; There are two main types; soluble and insoluble.
However, it has now been completely redesigned to reflect today's world of Nutriose[R] soluble fibre.
Another study which was presented this week at the American Society for Nutrition Experimental Biology conference in Boston, using a double blind, randomized cross-over design found that an emerging fibre, soluble fibre dextrin (SFD) from Tate and Lyle, may help promote satiety, or the feeling of fullness, from 3 to 8.
Oat and barley [beta]-glucans are ascribed many health benefits and there is an increasing focus on enhancing soluble fibre consumption.
Oats contain more soluble fibre than any other grain, resulting in slower digestion and an extended sensation of fullness.
Biovelop AB has launched a revolutionary oat-based soluble fibre ingredient containing 35% beta glucan.
The research found that soluble fibre from plantain and broccoli
The data further suggested that soluble fibre may have a larger beneficial effect than insoluble fibre.

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