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UMR Procédés Alimentaires et Microbiologiques

  • Prix jeune chercheur : Thanh Dat Nguyen

    Thanh Dat NGUYEN de l'équipe PMB de l'UMR PAM a reçu le prix jeune chercheur décerné par l'entreprise Creathes spécialisée en microencapsulation, pour l'excellence de ses travaux et leur potentiel d'application industrielle lors du colloque "Encapsulation/vectorisation des molécules actives, une stratégie dynamique en agroalimentaire et en pharmacie"

    Colloque qui s'est tenu à la Maison Régionale de l'Innovation le 16 octobre 2015; Il a présenté ses travaux concernant "La protection de la levure par encapsulation au cours d'un procédé de déshydration". Après avoir obtenu son diplôme d'ingénieur en agroalimentaire à l'Université d'Hô Chi Minh ville en 2010, Thanh Dat NGUYEN a obtenu un Master 2 Recherche à l'Université de Bourgogne / AgroSup Dijon en 2011 et il termine actuellement une Thèse sur le même sujet sous la direction du Dr Florence HUSSON et du Pr Rémi SAUREL. En parallèle, ce jeune chercheur dynamique suit des cours de management (Master management à l'IAE, Dijon) ainsi qu'une formation Premice pour développement de start up.

    prix Thanh Dat Nguyen

    Dr Florence HUSSON, Thanh Dat NGUYEN, Pr Rémi SAUREL.

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  • Conference report of the NESEA 2015

    Meeting report of the network on encapsulation in South-East Asia: encapsulation benefits for aquaculture, 9-10 June 2015 in Nha Trang, Vietnam

    Conference report of the NESEA v5 02 juil 2015


    • Nha Trang University: Hai Dang Trang (Cette adresse e-mail est protégée contre les robots spammeurs. Vous devez activer le JavaScript pour la visualiser.)
    • The Tropical Bioresources & Biotechnology Network: Son Chu Ky (Cette adresse e-mail est protégée contre les robots spammeurs. Vous devez activer le JavaScript pour la visualiser.)
    • NESEA: Yves Waché (Cette adresse e-mail est protégée contre les robots spammeurs. Vous devez activer le JavaScript pour la visualiser.)

    A year ago, the newly launched network on encapsulation in South-East Asia (NESEA; organised its first event with support from the Agency of French Speaking Universities (AUF). This was a Training School of Encapsulation organised by the Bioencapsulation Research Group, AgroSup Dijon and Nha Trang University (Waché, Anal, Chan, Heng, Ngo, In, et al., 2014) ( This year, the network met again in early June 2015 with the support of AUF to discuss on the potential application of encapsulation in food and feed matters especially on applications related to aquaculture.

    The network on encapsulation in South-East Asia (NESEA).

    The origin of NESEA is from the Tropical Bioresources & Biotechnology Laboratory ( This laboratory is an international joint laboratory among Hanoi University of Science & Technology in Vietnam, the University of Bourgogne Franche-Comté and AgroSup Dijon in France. This laboratory is active in food research with main activities on traditional fermented foods (safety, quality, process and as a source of strains and ideas for new fermented food) and on tropical plant bioactive compounds (Cao-Hoang, Chu-Ky, Ho Phu, Husson, Le Thanh, Le-Thanh, et al., 2013). It is particularly involved in Asian programmes to decrease the use of antibiotics in animal feed and human food. Initially, projects were limited to the three founding universities but with this meeting, the involvement level has moved on to a network of laboratories working on food technology and biotechnology in South-East Asia, thus initiating network projects on food safety, quality, microbial process and biotechnological production of active compounds. Among the several activities discussed, plans were initiated at developing encapsulation systems that are appropriate for protecting and targeting actives to be delivered, particularly, for aquaculture. To stimulate research and application in this field, NESEA was created with goals of manpower training, collaboration in research and sharing of technological know-how through the development of collaborative projects between academic laboratories and with the private sector.
    Nha Trang NESEA meeting and objectives

    The International Workshop “Encapsulation technology applied in food, nutrition, aquaculture and breeding”, funded by AUF was organized on June 9-10 2015 by NESEA in Nha Trang University. The aims of this workshop were to provide an opportunity to share knowledge and experience in encapsulation techniques, develop future applications in the aquaculture sector in South-East Asia and set-up linkages and cooperation among scientists and experts through interdisciplinary projects.
    Representatives and experts from various institutions in South-East Asia and Europe have participated in this workshop and the institutions include the Institute of Technology of Cambodia (ITC-Cambodia), AgroSup Dijon (ASD-France), Monash University (Malaysia), the National University of Singapore (NUS-Singapore), the Asian Institute of Technology (AIT-Thailand), Nha Trang University (NTU), the Hanoi University of Science and Technology (HUST), the Vietnam Academy of Science and Technology (VAST) and the Vietnam National University of Agriculture (VNUA) (Vietnam). Nine presentations were followed by active discussions on the encapsulation technologies applied in food, nutrition and aquaculture. This workshop also presented excellent opportunities for exchanges among those present and the sharing of up-to-date knowledge as well as in establishing of future collaborations among the participants.

    NTU, a university active both in aquaculture and in encapsulation, hosted the present workshop cum meeting which was aimed at presenting research fields of the members of the network. Following the larger aim of the supporting agency (AUF), the goal was also to initiate collaborative projects in the South-East Asian region. Taking into account the acuteness of the food safety and supply problems in the region (food safety is in the strategic axes of development of Asean for its present integration stage) and especially the need for antibiotic substitution together with the huge development of Asian aquaculture, the meeting topics were focused on the contribution of encapsulation in food safety and particularly in aquaculture.
    The first day of the meeting was dedicated to scientific and technology contributions. After a presentation on research in the NeoCapsule group of NTU by Ta Thi Minh Ngoc, the biodiversity exploration in the Tropical Bioresource & Biotechnology projects was explained by Chu-Ky Son from Hanoi University of Science and Technology and the actions and objectives of NESEA were shown by Yves Waché from AgroSup Dijon. Chan Eng Seng from Monash University in Malaysia presented an inexpensive way to improve productivity of monodisperse bead production and Paul Heng from the National University of Singapore presented technologies using calcium alginate for coating and encapsulation. Encapsulation of microbial activity was also a centre of attention with the presentation of Anil Kumar Anal from the Asian Institute of Technology in Thailand which dealt with living cells for health purpose and the one given by Phi Quyet Tien from the Vietnam Academy of Science and Technology about enzyme nano-encapsulation. Eventually, the link with aquaculture was made by Ngo Dang Nghia (NTU) and Nguyen Ngoc Tuan from Vietnam National University of Agriculture. The second day focused on the building of collaborative projects and it included a presentation on the potential funding programmes. All members have agreed to define a specific topic within the network project which focuses on Delivery systems for bioactive compounds for aquaculture and animal feed for the future collaboration.

    Perspective of the network.

    After this meeting, the next year should be a year of sustainable development for the network, with events in several Asean countries. Specialised workshops are planned in Singapore, Thailand and Vietnam such as AFSEA2015 (Animal Feeding in South East Asia: Challenges and Prospects) which will be held in November 2015 in Hanoi, Vietnam but the main and important event will be the first BRG-Bioencapsulation Symposium in Asia. The symposium will take place in Malaysia in 2016 and it will be co-organised by BRG (Denis Poncelet) and Monash University Malaysia (Eng-Seng Chan). Further details of the symposium will be made available on the website of the Bioencapsulation Research Group (
    In addition to scientific meetings, at the initiative of ES Chan, Monash University is initiating a short-term attachment programme to promote research collaboration among the researchers in the ASEAN countries, particularly, the early career researchers who are working in the field of 'encapsulation or coating'.
    In relation with this event, some of the partners of NESEA are also involved in a capacity building Erasmus+ European programme called Universities as key partners for the new challenges regarding food safety & quality in ASEAN which has just been selected (
    This workshop was funded by the Agency of French Speaking Universities (Agence Universitaire de la Francophonie/AUF) through the Pre-project for Interuniversity Scientific Cooperation (PCSI) “Creation of a network on bioencapsulation in South-East Asia” funded by AUF during 2013-2015 period.

    Cao-Hoang, L., Chu-Ky, S., Ho Phu, H., Husson, F., Le Thanh, B., Le-Thanh, M., Nguyen, T. H. T., Tran, T. M. K., Tu Viet, P., Valentin, D., & Waché, Y. (2013). Tropical traditional fermented food, a field full of promise. Examples from the Tropical Bioresources and Biotechnology programme and other related French–Vietnamese programmes on fermented food. International Journal of Food Science & Technology, 48 (6), 1115-1126.
    Waché, Y., Anal, A. K., Chan, E. S., Heng, P. W. S., Ngo, D. N., In, S., Poncelet, D., & Phan-Thi, H. (2014). Meeting report: The 1st BRG-training school in Asia, a first step in the building of an ASEAN encapsulation network. Biotechnology Journal, 9(12), 1473-1475.

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  • Seminaire BAFU 2015


    Seminar BAFU 2015 novembre 03

    The Tropical Bioresources & Bioitechnology lab invited for a seminar at Bac Giang University of Agriculture and Forestery (BAFU) Vietnam.

    On the 3rd of November, 2015, a seminar was given by researchers of the International Joint Laboratory Tropical Bioresources & Biotechnology at the University of Agriculture and Forestery of Bac Giang in the Red River delta (Vietnam). The general theme of the seminar was on isolation of new strains from traditional fermented food and medicinal plants for technological and probiotics applications. Ho Phu Ha from the School of Biotechnology and Food Technology of Hanoi University of Science & Technology (SBFT-HUST) presented the interest of probiotics and the research direction in this field and Yves Waché (Laboratory PAM, Université de Bourgogne-Franche Comté/AgroSup Dijon) and Tu Viet Phu (SBFT-HUST) presented the activities and facilities of the international joint laboratory in this field of research. Presentations were followed by questions from BAFU’s students and by a discussion on potential ways to collaborate between the three partners.

    seminar BAFU 2015

    A delegation of the Tropical Bioresources & Biotechnology lab is received by the direction of BAFU.



    After the seminar.

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  • Soutenance de thèse de Alexandre BASTARD

    Alexandre BASTARD soutiendra sa thèse portant sur les Interactions Micro-organismes - Bois et Impact sur les Propriétés Physico-chimiques du Vin le 7 décembre 2015 à 13h30 - Amphithéatre Mariotte, Aile Nord, 1er étage du Bâtiment Gabriel (UFR SVTE).

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  • Soutenance de thèse de Youzhong LIU

    Youzhong LIU, doctorant de l'équipe VALMIS, soutiendra sa thèse portant sur l'Etude des Interactions levures/bactéries par métabolomique le 24 novembre 2015 à 9hCette soutenance de thèse se tiendra à huis clos.

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  • Colloque « Science of Fermentation - an authentic innovation since ancient times »

    La Société Japonaise pour la Promotion de la Science (JSPS) et l'Université de Bourgogne Franche-Comté organisent

    France - Japan Joint Forum « Science of Fermentation - an authentic innovation since ancient times »

    Cet événement aura lieu les 3 et 4 novembre 2015 à la Salle Multiplex, Université de Bourgogne Franche-Comté, Dijon.

    Nous vous prions de trouver le programme et le poster sur le site web de la JSPS:

    Ce forum s'inscrit sur la liste des événements de "France - Japan Innovation Year".

    L'inscription est gratuite, mais obligatoire pour des raisons pratiques et logistiques. Elle se fait alors en ligne sur le site web ci-dessus.

    >> Inscription gratuite mais obligatoire <<

       (Date limite d'inscription:19 Octobre, 2015) 

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  • Les 10 ans des instituts Carnot

    Pour les 10 ans des instituts Carnot, PAM s'est mobilisé pour présenter un exemple concret issu des recherches de l'UMR : La crème glacée riche en protéines végétales.

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  • Conférence "Small Angle X-Ray and Neutron Scattering..."

    Le 1/10/15 à 11 h (Salle Brillat Savarin – bât Epicure d’AgroSup Dijon) qui sera assurée par le Dr Elliot Paul Gilbert (ANSTO, Australie). La conférence est intitulée : "Small Angle X-Ray and Neutron Scattering: Natural Tools for Food Science and Technology Research” .

    Résumé de la conférence :

    Small-angle scattering is a natural technique for the study of soft condensed matter providing structural information on the nanoscale. On a daily basis, the most ubiquitous form of soft condensed matter with which we interact is food. At ANSTO, we have developed a programme of research in which we seek to investigate fundamental and industrial problems of national significance in food materials science. Much of this research uses neutron scattering as a key tool to enable structure elucidation.
    One of the most common ingredients in food is the biopolymer blend, starch. It is composed of amylose and amylopectin, packed into complex molecular arrangements that show a high level of organisation over several length scales from the atomic (yielding variations in crystal packing) to granular (on the micron scale). Amylopectin is assumed to contribute significantly towards the structural and physicochemical properties of starch, whereas the location and role of amylose is less understood. Recently, the amylose fraction has been under heavy scrutiny because of its resistance to enzymatic digestion driven by the potential use of high-amylose starches as ingredients in formulating foods rich in resistant starch. The consumption of such materials has been widely implicated to lead to reductions in the incidence of diet-related disease. The vast majority of the food consumed however is not composed of granular starch but is, in fact, processed - often gelatinized and retrograded - thus an understanding of starch structure must also extend to processing. The latter is well suited to neutron scattering due to the highly penetrating nature of the radiation enabling beam transmission through complex sample environments, opening up the unique opportunity to study industrially-relevant processes in real time.
    This presentation will briefly introduce the broad application of neutron and X-ray scattering methods to food-based systems within the 'Food Structure and Dynamics' group at ANSTO with a subsequent focus on our investigations of starch structure.

    Coordonnées du Dr Gilbert :

    Dr. Elliot Paul Gilbert FRSA

    Instrument Scientist, Quokka (SANS)
    Leader, Food Science
    Bragg Institute

    Locked Bag 2001

    Kirrawee DC

    NSW 2232

    Tel: (61)-2-9717-9470
    Fax: (61)-2-9717-3606

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  • Offre Post-Doctorat LUBEM

     Screenshot 156

    Cadre de la recherche

    Les traitements thermiques sont utilisés pour inactiver les bactéries pathogènes et
    responsables de l’altération des aliments. Ils ne sont toutefois pas sans impact sur les
    propriétés organoleptiques et nutritionnelles des aliments. Une des stratégies
    permettant de limiter les traitements thermiques consiste à multiplier les "effets
    barrières" qui inactivent ou empêchent la croissance des bactéries. Il peut s’agir
    d’acidification, de la diminution de l’activité de l’eau ou encore de la présence de
    molécules inhibitrices (ie., acides gras insaturés, tensioactifs, produits de la réaction
    de Maillard, peptides, huiles essentielles). Ces "effets barrières" peuvent avoir une
    action directement sur la thermorésistance des microorganismes ou indirectement
    limiter la croissance des cellules qui résistent aux traitements thermiques. Les
    connaissances sur ces effets barrières utilisés seuls nécessitent d'être développées,
    mais aussi lorsqu'ils sont en association car ils peuvent montrer des effets
    synergiques voire antagonistes.
    Les molécules inhibitrices étudiées seules et en milieux simplifiés de laboratoire en
    tant qu'effet barrière peuvent montrer une efficacité moindre lorsqu'elles sont
    introduites dans les aliments. Ce constat pose la question de l'existence d'éventuelles
    interactions entre les molécules inhibitrices, les microorganismes et les constituants
    et les structures de l'aliment. Nous proposons d’étudier ces interactions dans une
    émulsion modèle, en présence de spores de Bacillus weihenstephanensis (groupe
    Bacillus cereus). Ce programme de recherche s'inscrit dans la continuité du projet
    Acid Impact (KBBE, 2015) : étude des effets du pH, des caractéristiques physico-
    chimiques de composés inhibiteurs et de leur concentration, et du ratio huile/eau (φ),
    sur la germination de spores de Bacillus weihenstephanensis dans une émulsion

    Télécharger le PDF de la fiche emploi

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  • Soutenance de stage de Kévin Crouvisier-Urion

    La soutenance de stage de Kévin Crouvisier-Urion
    aura lieu ce jeudi à 15h30 en salle R5.
    "Film à base de chitosan et de lignines : structure, fonctionnalité et activité antioxydante"

    Soutenance publique ouverte à tous.


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