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Screening of Potential Tannase-producing Fungi from Local Agri-industrial By-products using a Plate Assay and Submerged Fermentation

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@article{IJASEIT13045,
   author = {Mohammad Syaril Ramli and Raseetha Siva and Nur Yuhasliza Abd  Rashid and Shaiful Adzni Sharifudin and Noraini Samat and Sawarni Hasibuan and Mohd Nizam Lani and Azlina Mansor},
   title = {Screening of Potential Tannase-producing Fungi from Local  Agri-industrial By-products using a Plate Assay and Submerged Fermentation},
   journal = {International Journal on Advanced Science, Engineering and Information Technology},
   volume = {11},
   number = {3},
   year = {2021},
   pages = {1209--1213},
   keywords = {Tannase; tannase-producing fungi; agri-industrial by-products; submerged fermentation.},
   abstract = {Tannase (Tannin Acyl Hydrolase EC 3.1.1.20) is an industrial inducible enzyme capable of hydrolyzing hydrolyzable tannin ester linkage gallotannin and ellagitannin, producing gallic acid and glucose. Tannase is extensively used in the pharmaceutical, chemical, cosmetics, textile, leather, food, feed, and beverage industries. In the beverage industry, tannase is used as a clarifying agent to clarify tannin present in coffee, coffee-flavored soft drinks, tea, and fruit juices by removing phenolic compounds. In the pharmaceutical industry, tannase is used to produce gallic acid, an intermediary compound in the production of antibacterial drug, trimethoprim, while in the food industry, tannase is used to synthesize crucial antioxidant food preservative propyl gallate (3,4,5-trihydroxybenzoate). Most of the tannase production utilizes bacteria such as Bacillus sp. as tannase producer under submerged fermentation, SmF. Despite the immense industrial potential of tannase, it has not fully been exploited due to lack of knowledge, and fewer studies reported filamentous fungi for tannase production. This study aimed to screen potential tannase-producing fungi from various agri-industrial by-products such as rice by-products, spent tea, spent coffee ground, banana peels, mango peels, desiccated coconut residue, soybean residue, sweet potato peels, and onions. Fungal isolate, J1 (Aspergillus niger) was identified as the efficient tannase-producing fungus due to the hydrolytic zone's largest diameter (60.7 ± 0.6) mm. It achieved high tannase activity with (6.86 ± 0.04) U/ml in submerged fermentation, SmF. In conclusion, filamentous fungi isolated from agri-industrial by-products have huge potential as an efficient tannase producer.},
   issn = {2088-5334},
   publisher = {INSIGHT - Indonesian Society for Knowledge and Human Development},
   url = {http://ijaseit.insightsociety.org/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=9&Itemid=1&article_id=13045},
   doi = {10.18517/ijaseit.11.3.13045}
}

EndNote

%A Ramli, Mohammad Syaril
%A Siva, Raseetha
%A Abd  Rashid, Nur Yuhasliza
%A Sharifudin, Shaiful Adzni
%A Samat, Noraini
%A Hasibuan, Sawarni
%A Lani, Mohd Nizam
%A Mansor, Azlina
%D 2021
%T Screening of Potential Tannase-producing Fungi from Local  Agri-industrial By-products using a Plate Assay and Submerged Fermentation
%B 2021
%9 Tannase; tannase-producing fungi; agri-industrial by-products; submerged fermentation.
%! Screening of Potential Tannase-producing Fungi from Local  Agri-industrial By-products using a Plate Assay and Submerged Fermentation
%K Tannase; tannase-producing fungi; agri-industrial by-products; submerged fermentation.
%X Tannase (Tannin Acyl Hydrolase EC 3.1.1.20) is an industrial inducible enzyme capable of hydrolyzing hydrolyzable tannin ester linkage gallotannin and ellagitannin, producing gallic acid and glucose. Tannase is extensively used in the pharmaceutical, chemical, cosmetics, textile, leather, food, feed, and beverage industries. In the beverage industry, tannase is used as a clarifying agent to clarify tannin present in coffee, coffee-flavored soft drinks, tea, and fruit juices by removing phenolic compounds. In the pharmaceutical industry, tannase is used to produce gallic acid, an intermediary compound in the production of antibacterial drug, trimethoprim, while in the food industry, tannase is used to synthesize crucial antioxidant food preservative propyl gallate (3,4,5-trihydroxybenzoate). Most of the tannase production utilizes bacteria such as Bacillus sp. as tannase producer under submerged fermentation, SmF. Despite the immense industrial potential of tannase, it has not fully been exploited due to lack of knowledge, and fewer studies reported filamentous fungi for tannase production. This study aimed to screen potential tannase-producing fungi from various agri-industrial by-products such as rice by-products, spent tea, spent coffee ground, banana peels, mango peels, desiccated coconut residue, soybean residue, sweet potato peels, and onions. Fungal isolate, J1 (Aspergillus niger) was identified as the efficient tannase-producing fungus due to the hydrolytic zone's largest diameter (60.7 ± 0.6) mm. It achieved high tannase activity with (6.86 ± 0.04) U/ml in submerged fermentation, SmF. In conclusion, filamentous fungi isolated from agri-industrial by-products have huge potential as an efficient tannase producer.
%U http://ijaseit.insightsociety.org/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=9&Itemid=1&article_id=13045
%R doi:10.18517/ijaseit.11.3.13045
%J International Journal on Advanced Science, Engineering and Information Technology
%V 11
%N 3
%@ 2088-5334

IEEE

Mohammad Syaril Ramli,Raseetha Siva,Nur Yuhasliza Abd  Rashid,Shaiful Adzni Sharifudin,Noraini Samat,Sawarni Hasibuan,Mohd Nizam Lani and Azlina Mansor,"Screening of Potential Tannase-producing Fungi from Local  Agri-industrial By-products using a Plate Assay and Submerged Fermentation," International Journal on Advanced Science, Engineering and Information Technology, vol. 11, no. 3, pp. 1209-1213, 2021. [Online]. Available: http://dx.doi.org/10.18517/ijaseit.11.3.13045.

RefMan/ProCite (RIS)

TY  - JOUR
AU  - Ramli, Mohammad Syaril
AU  - Siva, Raseetha
AU  - Abd  Rashid, Nur Yuhasliza
AU  - Sharifudin, Shaiful Adzni
AU  - Samat, Noraini
AU  - Hasibuan, Sawarni
AU  - Lani, Mohd Nizam
AU  - Mansor, Azlina
PY  - 2021
TI  - Screening of Potential Tannase-producing Fungi from Local  Agri-industrial By-products using a Plate Assay and Submerged Fermentation
JF  - International Journal on Advanced Science, Engineering and Information Technology; Vol. 11 (2021) No. 3
Y2  - 2021
SP  - 1209
EP  - 1213
SN  - 2088-5334
PB  - INSIGHT - Indonesian Society for Knowledge and Human Development
KW  - Tannase; tannase-producing fungi; agri-industrial by-products; submerged fermentation.
N2  - Tannase (Tannin Acyl Hydrolase EC 3.1.1.20) is an industrial inducible enzyme capable of hydrolyzing hydrolyzable tannin ester linkage gallotannin and ellagitannin, producing gallic acid and glucose. Tannase is extensively used in the pharmaceutical, chemical, cosmetics, textile, leather, food, feed, and beverage industries. In the beverage industry, tannase is used as a clarifying agent to clarify tannin present in coffee, coffee-flavored soft drinks, tea, and fruit juices by removing phenolic compounds. In the pharmaceutical industry, tannase is used to produce gallic acid, an intermediary compound in the production of antibacterial drug, trimethoprim, while in the food industry, tannase is used to synthesize crucial antioxidant food preservative propyl gallate (3,4,5-trihydroxybenzoate). Most of the tannase production utilizes bacteria such as Bacillus sp. as tannase producer under submerged fermentation, SmF. Despite the immense industrial potential of tannase, it has not fully been exploited due to lack of knowledge, and fewer studies reported filamentous fungi for tannase production. This study aimed to screen potential tannase-producing fungi from various agri-industrial by-products such as rice by-products, spent tea, spent coffee ground, banana peels, mango peels, desiccated coconut residue, soybean residue, sweet potato peels, and onions. Fungal isolate, J1 (Aspergillus niger) was identified as the efficient tannase-producing fungus due to the hydrolytic zone's largest diameter (60.7 ± 0.6) mm. It achieved high tannase activity with (6.86 ± 0.04) U/ml in submerged fermentation, SmF. In conclusion, filamentous fungi isolated from agri-industrial by-products have huge potential as an efficient tannase producer.
UR  - http://ijaseit.insightsociety.org/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=9&Itemid=1&article_id=13045
DO  - 10.18517/ijaseit.11.3.13045

RefWorks

RT Journal Article
ID 13045
A1 Ramli, Mohammad Syaril
A1 Siva, Raseetha
A1 Abd  Rashid, Nur Yuhasliza
A1 Sharifudin, Shaiful Adzni
A1 Samat, Noraini
A1 Hasibuan, Sawarni
A1 Lani, Mohd Nizam
A1 Mansor, Azlina
T1 Screening of Potential Tannase-producing Fungi from Local  Agri-industrial By-products using a Plate Assay and Submerged Fermentation
JF International Journal on Advanced Science, Engineering and Information Technology
VO 11
IS 3
YR 2021
SP 1209
OP 1213
SN 2088-5334
PB INSIGHT - Indonesian Society for Knowledge and Human Development
K1 Tannase; tannase-producing fungi; agri-industrial by-products; submerged fermentation.
AB Tannase (Tannin Acyl Hydrolase EC 3.1.1.20) is an industrial inducible enzyme capable of hydrolyzing hydrolyzable tannin ester linkage gallotannin and ellagitannin, producing gallic acid and glucose. Tannase is extensively used in the pharmaceutical, chemical, cosmetics, textile, leather, food, feed, and beverage industries. In the beverage industry, tannase is used as a clarifying agent to clarify tannin present in coffee, coffee-flavored soft drinks, tea, and fruit juices by removing phenolic compounds. In the pharmaceutical industry, tannase is used to produce gallic acid, an intermediary compound in the production of antibacterial drug, trimethoprim, while in the food industry, tannase is used to synthesize crucial antioxidant food preservative propyl gallate (3,4,5-trihydroxybenzoate). Most of the tannase production utilizes bacteria such as Bacillus sp. as tannase producer under submerged fermentation, SmF. Despite the immense industrial potential of tannase, it has not fully been exploited due to lack of knowledge, and fewer studies reported filamentous fungi for tannase production. This study aimed to screen potential tannase-producing fungi from various agri-industrial by-products such as rice by-products, spent tea, spent coffee ground, banana peels, mango peels, desiccated coconut residue, soybean residue, sweet potato peels, and onions. Fungal isolate, J1 (Aspergillus niger) was identified as the efficient tannase-producing fungus due to the hydrolytic zone's largest diameter (60.7 ± 0.6) mm. It achieved high tannase activity with (6.86 ± 0.04) U/ml in submerged fermentation, SmF. In conclusion, filamentous fungi isolated from agri-industrial by-products have huge potential as an efficient tannase producer.
LK http://ijaseit.insightsociety.org/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=9&Itemid=1&article_id=13045
DO  - 10.18517/ijaseit.11.3.13045