Search Swinburne Research Bank
Home List of Titles Objective sensory evaluation using advanced neurophysiological techniques for flavour and taint evaluation in the wine industry: final report to the Grape and Wine Research and Development Corporation
Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/1959.3/2931
|Download PDF (42 pages) (Adobe Acrobat PDF, -1 bytes)|
- Objective sensory evaluation using advanced neurophysiological techniques for flavour and taint evaluation in the wine industry: final report to the Grape and Wine Research and Development Corporation
- Owen, Caroline; Patterson, John
- Research linked traditional sensory techniques with brain activity recordings using panels of consumers, untrained in sensory analysis, to investigate differences in responses to b-damascenone, ethanol and 2,4,6-trichloroanisole (TCA). Sensory ratings provided evidence of enhanced fruity/sweet qualities in response to TCA versus ethanol, and a low concentration of TCA was more liked than the higher concentration. Brain activity responses to all the odours revealed significant differences associated with liking, independent of conscious detection of the odour. This novel approach to sensory evaluation provides a new objective technique to measure of flavour quality and attributes in wine.
- Publication type
- Research centre
- Swinburne University of Technology. Sensory Neuroscience Laboratory
- Final report from project number SUT 99/1, 30 September 2002
- Publication year
- EEG; Electroencephalography; Wine odours
- Swinburne University of Technology
- Copyright © 2002. Published by Swinburne University of Technology.
- Full text