Difference between revisions of "Wheat starch"

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(Synonyms and Related Terms)
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Examples include: Aytex P [Henkel]; Starbake starch [Hercules]; Paygel [General Mills]; Sin-nori; Jin-Shofu
 
Examples include: Aytex P [Henkel]; Starbake starch [Hercules]; Paygel [General Mills]; Sin-nori; Jin-Shofu
  
 +
== Applications ==
 +
* Hinging
 +
* Gluing
 +
* Adhering paper-based products
 
[[[SliderGallery rightalign|MFA- Wheat starch.jpg~FTIR]]]
 
[[[SliderGallery rightalign|MFA- Wheat starch.jpg~FTIR]]]
  
== Other Properties ==
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== Risks ==
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Susceptible to biodeterioration.  Dried films become brittle with age.
 +
 
 +
Talas: [http://talasonline.com/photos/msds/wheat.pdf MSDS]
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== Physical and Chemical Properties ==
  
 
Fine oval shaped granules. Granule size = 3 - 35 micrometers     
 
Fine oval shaped granules. Granule size = 3 - 35 micrometers     
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Microscopic identification: in a dispersed sample, wheat starch particles are colorless and rounded to oval-shaped with a broad particle size distribution from fine to coarse. Under crossed polarized light, birefringence is low with first-order grays and whites observed, and an extinction cross is visible which is sometimes distorted from the center. The shape of this extinction cross can be used to distinguish wheat from other starches (potato, maize).
 
Microscopic identification: in a dispersed sample, wheat starch particles are colorless and rounded to oval-shaped with a broad particle size distribution from fine to coarse. Under crossed polarized light, birefringence is low with first-order grays and whites observed, and an extinction cross is visible which is sometimes distorted from the center. The shape of this extinction cross can be used to distinguish wheat from other starches (potato, maize).
 
== Hazards and Safety ==
 
 
Susceptible to biodeterioration.  Dried films become brittle with age.
 
 
Talas: [http://talasonline.com/photos/msds/wheat.pdf MSDS]
 
  
 
== Additional Images ==
 
== Additional Images ==

Revision as of 11:10, 27 November 2019

Wheat starch

Description

Polysaccharide granules that compose about 70% of Wheat flour. Wheat starch is separated from the Gluten and fibrous particles by sieving then wash flotation. It is composed of 18-27% Amylose. When heated with Water, wheat starch forms a low viscosity solution that does not change with heating time. It thickens substantially on cooling and to form an opaque gel. Wheat starch dries to form a strong bond. It is susceptible to biological attack and may turn gray or yellow with age. Wheat starch paste is the primary adhesive used by paper conservators for hinging, mending, lining ,and reinforcement (AIC Book and Paper Catalog).

Wheat starch

Synonyms and Related Terms

wheat starch paste; almidón de trigo (Esp.); amidon de blé (Fr.); amido di grano (It)

Examples include: Aytex P [Henkel]; Starbake starch [Hercules]; Paygel [General Mills]; Sin-nori; Jin-Shofu

Applications

  • Hinging
  • Gluing
  • Adhering paper-based products

FTIR

MFA- Wheat starch.jpg


Risks

Susceptible to biodeterioration. Dried films become brittle with age.

Talas: MSDS

Physical and Chemical Properties

Fine oval shaped granules. Granule size = 3 - 35 micrometers

Gelatinization temperature = 58 - 64 C

Turns blue-violet with iodine.

Microscopic identification: in a dispersed sample, wheat starch particles are colorless and rounded to oval-shaped with a broad particle size distribution from fine to coarse. Under crossed polarized light, birefringence is low with first-order grays and whites observed, and an extinction cross is visible which is sometimes distorted from the center. The shape of this extinction cross can be used to distinguish wheat from other starches (potato, maize).

Additional Images

Sources Checked for Data in Record

  • Book and Paper Group, Paper Conservation Catalog, AIC, 1984, 1989
  • Jane Down, Adhesive projects at the Canadian Conservation Institute, Preprints of the SSCR's 2nd Resins Conference, Sept. 1995, Scottish Society for Conservation & Restoration, Edinburgh
  • G.S.Brady, Materials Handbook, McGraw-Hill Book Co., New York, 1971 Comment: p. 768
  • Conservation Support Systems, Catalog, 1997

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