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dc.contributor.authorKritsana Jatuwongen_US
dc.contributor.authorNakarin Suwannarachen_US
dc.contributor.authorJaturong Kumlaen_US
dc.contributor.authorWatsana Penkhrueen_US
dc.contributor.authorPattana Kakumyanen_US
dc.contributor.authorSaisamorn Lumyongen_US
dc.description.abstract© Copyright © 2020 Jatuwong, Suwannarach, Kumla, Penkhrue, Kakumyan and Lumyong. Phytases are a group of enzymes that hydrolyze the phospho-monoester bonds of phytates. Phytates are one of the major forms of phosphorus found in plant tissues. Fungi are mainly used for phytase production. The production of fungal phytases has been achieved under three different fermentation methods including solid-state, semi-solid-state, and submerged fermentation. Agricultural residues and other waste materials have been used as substrates for the evaluation of enzyme production in the fermentation process. Nutrients, physical conditions such as pH and temperature, and protease resistance are important factors for increasing phytase production. Fungal phytases are considered monomeric proteins and generally possess a molecular weight of between 14 and 353 kDa. Fungal phytases display a broad substrate specificity with optimal pH and temperature ranges between 1.3 and 8.0 and 37–67°C, respectively. The crystal structure of phytase has been studied in Aspergillus. Notably, thermostability engineering has been used to improve relevant enzyme properties. Furthermore, fungal phytases are widely used in food and animal feed additives to improve the efficiency of phosphorus intake and reduce the amount of phosphorus in the environment.en_US
dc.subjectImmunology and Microbiologyen_US
dc.titleBioprocess for Production, Characteristics, and Biotechnological Applications of Fungal Phytasesen_US
article.title.sourcetitleFrontiers in Microbiologyen_US
article.volume11en_US University of Technologyen_US Fah Luang Universityen_US Mai Universityen_US of Scienceen_US
Appears in Collections:CMUL: Journal Articles

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