biogenic amine


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biogenic amine

[¦bī·ō¦jen·ik ′a·mēn]
(biochemistry)
Any of a group of organic compounds that contain one or more amine groups (‒NH2) and have a possible role in brain functioning, including catecholamines and indoles.
References in periodicals archive ?
Although malolactic fermentation enhances the wine microbial stability and flavor, the process can be risky because some biogenic amines may increase their levels generating the opposite effect: undesired aroma and flavor (13-14).
The aim of this study was to evaluate the influence of the rootstock used on Syrah vines on wine quality through evaluations of color, anthocyanins, total sugars, phenolic compounds, antioxidant activity and biogenic amines content.
Indeed, it is now well established that both of these biogenic amines are involved in adverse cardiac remodeling through cardiomyocyte hypertrophy, apoptosis, and necrosis [40-42], ultimately leading to heart failure.
Administration of biogenic amines to Saanen kids: Effects on growth performance, meat quality and gut histology.
Although the regulatory limits of biogenic amines have not yet been established by the Organisation Internationale de la Vigne et du Vin (OIV), some countries have established maximum limits for histamine content in wine (from 2 mg [L.sup.-1] in Germany to 10 mg [L.sup.-1] in Switzerland) (MARQUES et al., 2008).
Biogenic amine formation and bacterial contribution in fish, squid and shellfish.
In invertebrates, there was a positive correlation between THC and PO activity in biogenic amine studies (Seligmann et al.
Finally, hemolymph levels of biogenic amines (dopamine included) have been shown to increase under unfavourable conditions in several species of insects (Kozanek et al., 1988; Rauschenbach et al., 1993; Hirashima et al., 1994).
Biogenic amine survey and organoleptic changes in fresh, stored, and temperature-abused bluefish (Pomatomus saltatrix).
Biogenic amines; pharmacological, neurochemical, and molecular aspects in the CNS.