How to make your own customized protein powder at TrueNutrition.com by Dr Sam Robbins
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Whey Protein Types: Concentrate, Isolate, Hydrolysate
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Whey Protein Filtration | TheFitnessHub
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Whey Concentrate vs isolate: The Facts
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Medical Doctor Explains Whey Protein Supplements
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Whey Protein Isolate vs. Concentrate: What’s the Difference?
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Ion exchange offers the benefit of increased selectively in what is and is not filtered compared to cold-filtered whey protein. While ion exchange yields some of the highest concentrations protein per serving, there are a number concerns around using this filtration process. also, ive also seen that caesin and whey again dont really make a difference in terms of protein absorbtion in the long run. ive read some articles that cold filtered whey is better than ion exchange, but is there enough of a difference to warrant concern? or is. While concentrating the proteins membrane filtration does not change the protein profile of naturally occurring whey proteins, where as ion exchange changes the protein profile and selectively takes away the more beneficial bioactives like alphalactalbumin and other components, which are the most valuable components of whey and have functions like stress relieving, faster recovery and.
Not every whey protein powder is denatured to the same extent, but it’s all denatured. A more highly concentrated (isolated) whey can be made with combination of ion exchange and ultrafiltration. Ion exchange processing means getting the protein away from. Micro and ultra filtered whey protein isolates are the best proteins available for athletes and other physically active people.
MF/UF whey protein isolate has a more complete protein profile than IE whey protein isolate: MF/UF isolate supports the whole athlete: muscles, digestion and. The taste, types of cows used, grass-fed vs. grain-fed, heavy metal testing, artificial colors or sweeteners, cold processed vs. high heat, isolate, concentrate, hydrolyzed or ion exchange, etc. As you can see, it has become a science of its own to determine the best whey protein product for you beyond the amount of grams of protein.
The main difference between whey protein concentrate and whey protein isolate lies in the amount of protein contained per scoop of protein powder. Isolates are processed and filtered to contain approximately 90-percent protein per scoop, with the majority of the fat and lactose removed. Whey concentrate powder is filtered further to remove some fats and lactose compounds and has a final protein percentage of 50 percent to 89 percent.
Whey isolate, an even more processed form of powder, has the majority of lactose and fat removed and is at least 90 percent protein by weight. Many supplement companies tout that their isolates are more ‘pure’, and may brag about what filtration processes they use (ion exchange, cold-filtration, ultra or microfiltration; these terms are common for whey and casein proteins), but this is up to the company to decide and not an inherent attribute of whey. Ion exchange: Ion exchange protein powder is made by taking a concentrate and running it through what is called an “ion exchange” column to get an “ion exchange whey isolate.” The benefit of an ion exchange isolate is that it gives you the very highest protein content per gram, but the higher protein content comes at cost: a loss of many of the.
List of related literature:
|from You Are Your Own Gym: The Bible of Bodyweight Exercises for Men and Women|
|from User’s Guide to Nutritional Supplements|
|from Functional and Speciality Beverage Technology|
|from NSCA’s Guide to Sport and Exercise Nutrition|
|from Encyclopedia of Dairy Sciences|
|from Handbook of Food and Beverage Fermentation Technology|
|from Microencapsulation in the Food Industry: A Practical Implementation Guide|
|from Milk Proteins: From Expression to Food|
|from Technology of Dairy Products|
|from Principles of Food Sanitation|