Biotechnology in Animal Feeds and Animal Feeding

With the dramatically emerging sophistication of organic tools and items and the expanding use of recombinant DNA know-how, now's an apt time to check the prestige of biotechnology in animal feeding.

This ebook offers succinct but complete insurance of goods of biotechnology and allied sciences utilized in animal feed and feeding industries. specific emphasis is positioned on:

- Conservation and upgrading of feeds and feed components
- expanding the protein worth of feeds
- Antimicrobials
- Microbial feed additives
- expanding the strength worth of feeds.

in addition, expanding environmental issues are mirrored in chapters describing nutritional items which can support to minimize environmental risks from animal feeding companies. A dialogue of social and legislative points in terms of biotechnology and animal feeding rounds off this helpful compilation of well timed articles.

Chapter 1 Biotechnology in animal feeds and animal feeding: an outline (pages 1–15): Frederick George Perry
Chapter 2 laws and the legislative surroundings (pages 17–31): Philip T. Reeves , Trevor Doust, Jean E. Hollebone, Judy Thompson, David R. Williams, Toshirou Nonomura, Masakazu Goto, Woodrow M. Knight, Sharon A. Benz and William D. Price
Chapter three Silage ingredients (pages 33–54): Keith okay. Bolsen, Gilad Ashbell and J. M. Wilkinson
Chapter four organic upgrading of feed and feed elements (pages 55–70): Frantisek Zadrazil, Anil Kumar Puniya and Kishan Singh
Chapter five Transgenic crops with more advantageous protein caliber (pages 71–92): Susan B. Altenbach and Jeffrey A. Townsend
Chapter 6 commercial amino acids in nonruminant animal nutrients (pages 93–113): Daniel Bercovici and Malcolm F. Fuller
Chapter 7 safe proteins and amino acids for ruminants (pages 115–141): Charles G. Schwab
Chapter eight Antibacterials in chook and pig foodstuff (pages 143–172): Gordon D. Rosen
Chapter nine Ionophores and antibiotics in ruminants (pages 173–204): T. G. Nagaraja
Chapter 10 Microbial probiotics for pigs and chicken (pages 205–231): Stanislava Stavric and Ervin T. Kornegay
Chapter eleven Oligosaccharide feed ingredients (pages 233–245): Pierre F. Monsan and Francois Paul
Chapter 12 Microbial feed ingredients for pre?ruminants (pages 247–258): Kyle E. Newman and Kate A. Jacques
Chapter thirteen Microbial feed ingredients for ruminants (pages 259–278): C. James Newbold
Chapter 14 Transgenic crops with enhanced power features (pages 279–293): Claire Halpin, Geoffrey A. Foxon and P. Anthony Fentem
Chapter 15 nutritional enzymes for expanding power availability (pages 295–309): Hadden Graham and Derick Balnave
Chapter sixteen Biotechnology within the remedy of animal manure (pages 311–327): Marleen Vande Woestyne and Willy Verstraete
Chapter 17 Feed ingredients and different interventions for reducing methane emissions (pages 329–349): Christian Van Nevel and Daniel Demeyer

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Additional info for Biotechnology in Animal Feeds and Animal Feeding

Example text

D. Price evaluation of products under its jurisdiction, and that feed ingredients derived from biotechnology can be regulated adequately within the framework of existing laws. Because of limited resources and the many issues facing the FDA on a daily basis, regulatory discretion is used to avoid excessive expenditure of resources exploring issues which on face value represent minimal potential harm to the public. While there is truth in the idea that testing of the final product is the ultimate determination of safety, knowing the process used to develop the product is helpful in knowing the questions that should be asked to assure the product’s safety.

These requirements outlined in trade memoranda are available to industry upon request. The data requirements for clearance of Single Ingredient Feeds are specified in T-3-141 and those pertaining to Specialty Feeds are set out in T-3-142. There are also specific Trade Memoranda for forage additive type products (T-3-122) and for viable microbial products (T-3-143). Although the level of information required varies depending on the specific product, the following is required regardless of the product.

G. catalase and superoxide dismutase) and manganese compounds. The LAB ferment WSC to primarily lactic acid, but also produce some acetic acid, ethanol, carbon dioxide, and other minor products. This is a rather large group of bacteria, which includes species in six genera (Table 2). , 1991). Because lactic acid is a stronger acid than acetic and reduces the pH in the ensiled material faster, homofermentative LAB are preferred over heterofermentative species. In the fermentation phase, competition between strains of LAB determines how homofermentative the ensiling process will be.

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