Can someone or a user, please explain what does this look like or is it just a statement used plainly:
Maillard reaction studies (research based) are carried out in 'high temperature and pressure resistant bottles’. These are mostly water based reactions with temperature might go upto 120C, and wondering how much pressure can build up here or how do one manage to take care of the safety aspect here. Ofcourse cooling the bottle is carried out before opening the bottle. Please give an example of a pressure resistant bottle from Sigma or elsewhere? thank you for the clarification. Any Maillard rn expert, pls help to delineate.
At temperatures of 120 degrees Celsius, particularly the formation of the maillard reaction causes serious problems, especially in sugary products.if such high temperature sterilizations are made cold in glass containers, the autoclave is gradually brought to this temperature and the autoclave pressure should be at 2-3 atmospheric pressure.heating the package up to 120 ° C under pressure without deformation, deforms the glass package.liquid products are filled into glass packages as hot. this temperature is 90 degrees Celsius. The temperature should not be less than 85 degrees in the measurement without entering cooling.
In order to have a Maillard reaction, the process should be performed under 120 centigrade. If the glass container filled with liquid at 120 degrees Celsius is to be subjected to pressure, this must be carried out in an autoclave.
Thank you alicardak for your reply.
Yes, so autoclaving is what is meant here by saying reaction is carried out in ‘pressure and temperature resistant bottles’,
I was referring to mainly the research in labs carried out using small bottle (volume) based reactions.