sprout

(redirected from sprouted)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Idioms, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
So, scientists at the University of Minnesota examined how various sprouted wholewheat flour concentrations[??] 0%, 25%, 50%, 75% and 100%[??] would affect the rheological properties of whole-wheat flour and the resulting tortilla products.
Through the process, sprouted grains are easy to digest because they contain less starch than whole grains.Globally, it is an area that has elicited a lot of interest among researchers, with studies documenting a myriad of health benefits.
Despite marketing claims that sprouted grains are a superior feed, University of Maryland extension specialist Susan Schoenian reports that, after many trials with many species in many countries, no consistent advantage has been proven.
Sprouted fodder is also reported to improve digestion, meaning animals use less energy digesting food and more energy for growth and reproduction.
Ascorbic acid was determined in the fresh sprouted samples by titrametric method which was based on the measurement of the extent to which 2-6 dichlorophenol-indophenol solution was decolorized by ascorbic acid in sample extracts and standard ascorbic acid solutions (A.O.A.C.
French Meadow Organic Sprouted Hemp Bread (www.frenchmeadow.com; $5.50/loaf).
When sprouted, whole grains are converted into living food with more vital nutrients that can be absorbed by the body.
If you love peas fresh from the garden, sprouted peas are a must because they are equally delicious.
Note: Sprouted tomato and potato seeds are poisonous.
Seeds may be reared, harvested, milled, and sprouted locally or shipped globally to sprout growers; bacterial contamination may occur at any point in this chain (5).
Tilia americana and Quercus rubra produced the greatest amount of stem dry weight after five years of growth; Acer saccharum and Betula alleghaniensis (which sprouted at a frequency of only 11%) produced the least.
The research, which is being conducted with the sprouted seeds of broccoli, radish, alfalfa and mung bean, could lead to new and more effective tactics for thwarting Salmonella not only in sprouts, but in other fresh produce, and perhaps even in meat and poultry.