Your IP: 34.201.9.19 United States Near: Houston, Texas, United States

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This article does not cite any references or sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (December 2009) Natural gums are polysaccharides of natural origin, capable of causing a large viscosity increase in solution, even at small concentrations. In the food industry they are used as thickening agents, gelling agents, emulsifying agents, and stabilizers. In other industries, they are also used as adhesives, binding agents, crystan inhibitors, clarifying agents, encapsulating agents, flocculating agents, swelling agents, foam stabilizers, etc. Most often these gums are found in the woody elements of plants or in seed coatings. Natural gums can be classified according to their origin. They can also be classified as uncharged or ionic polymers (polyelectrolytes). Examples include (E number food additive code): Natural gums obtained from seaweeds: Polyelectrolytes: Agar (E406); Alginic acid (E400) and Sodium alginate (E401); Carrageenan (E407); Natural gums obtained from non-marine botanical resources: Polyelectrolytes: Gum arabic (E414), from the sap of Acacia trees Gum ghatti, from the sap of Anogeissus trees Gum tragacanth (E413), from the sap of Astragalus shrubs Karaya gum (E416), from the sap of Sterculia trees Uncharged: Guar gum (E412), from guar beans Locust bean gum (E410), from the seeds of the carob tree Beta-glucan, from oat or barley bran Chicle gum, an older base for chewing gum obtained from the chicle tree Dammar gum, from the sap of Dipterocarpaceae trees Glucomannan (E425), from the konjac plant Mastic gum, a chewing gum from ancient Greece obtained from the mastic tree Psyllium seed husks, from the Plantago plant Spruce gum, a chewing gum of American Indians obtained from spruce trees Tara gum (E417), from the seeds of the tara tree Natural gums produced by bacterial fermentation: Polyelectrolytes: Gellan gum (E418) Uncharged: Xanthan gum (E415) This food ingredient-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e