HYANIFY INCI: Saccharide isomerate Use Levels: 1% Applications: Face Comments: Exopolysaccharide obtained through biotechnology by fermentation of a marine Y-proteobacteria strain, isolated from the surface of Laminaria alga in the Aber Wrac'h estuary.
What does EPS stand for?
EPS stands for Exopolysaccharide
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of EPS
We have 523 other meanings of EPS in our Acronym Attic
- Evergreen Primary School (Singapore)
- Evergreen Public School (various locations)
- Evergreen Public Schools (various locations)
- Evil Princess Sara (webcomic)
- Evolutionary Programming Society
- Evolved Packet System (3GPP technologies)
- Executive Protection System (weapon)
- Executive Protective Service (United States Secret Service)
- Exercise Planning Staff
- Exophthalmos-Producing Substance
Samples in periodicals archive:
Tristan Lagarde, international sales manager, Phytomer: The Phytomer scientific team identified a new and 100% natural source of marine ingredients: ExoPolySaccharides, or EPS.
Food scientists and researchers working around the world also discuss dairy starter cultures, Leuconostoc and its use in dairy technology, food fermentation and production of biopreservatives, exopolysaccharides from lactic acid bacteria and bifidobacteria, and fermentation ecosystems.
Exopolysaccharide secretion is a protective aspect of biofilm formation, with the ability to bind antimicrobial agents such as antibiotics and biocidal agents (Govan & Deretic, 1996).
Attachment and biofilm formation by Escherichia coil 0157:H7 on stainless steel as influenced by exopolysaccharide production, nutrient availability, and temperature.
Jayaraman Muralidilaran & Seetharmnan Jayachandran, Physicochemical Analyses of the Exopolysaccharides Produced by a Marine Biofouling Bacterium, Vibrio Alginolyticus, 38 PROCESS BIOCHEMISTRY 841, 846 fig.
Biofilms are organized structures, primarily made of exopolysaccharides, water, and microbes, that are formed by one or several species of bacteria attached to solid surfaces.
Strains can also assume a rugose phenotype (identifiable on culture by a characteristic rough/wrinkled appearance), in which the microorganism produces large quantities of an amorphous exopolysaccharide, leading to formation of a biofilm that is resistant to chlorine, UV light, and other standard disinfectants (19).