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Tahergorabi, R. Marine Biopolymers' Applications in Food Packaging. Encyclopedia. Available online: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/17522 (accessed on 17 April 2024).
Tahergorabi R. Marine Biopolymers' Applications in Food Packaging. Encyclopedia. Available at: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/17522. Accessed April 17, 2024.
Tahergorabi, Reza. "Marine Biopolymers' Applications in Food Packaging" Encyclopedia, https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/17522 (accessed April 17, 2024).
Tahergorabi, R. (2021, December 23). Marine Biopolymers' Applications in Food Packaging. In Encyclopedia. https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/17522
Tahergorabi, Reza. "Marine Biopolymers' Applications in Food Packaging." Encyclopedia. Web. 23 December, 2021.
Marine Biopolymers' Applications in Food Packaging
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Marine sources are gaining popularity and attention as novel materials for manufacturing biopolymers such as proteins and polysaccharides. Due to their biocompatibility, biodegradability, and non-toxicity features, these biopolymers have been claimed to be beneficial in the development of food packaging materials. Several studies have thoroughly researched the extraction, isolation, and latent use of marine biopolymers in the fabrication of environmentally acceptable packaging. 

biodegradable food packaging marine sources marine biopolymers polysaccharides proteins films and coatings

1. Marine Biopolymers in Food Packaging

The significant development of marine biopolymers can be traced back to industrial processing where marine resources such as fish, crustaceans, and mollusks, etc. are processed to produce commercial products, leaving a considerable quantity of solid wastage (27–75%), depending on the type of product, towards final consumption [1]. For instance, studies reported that fish canning and lobster processing account for approximately 27% and 75% of wastage, respectively [1][2]. These by-products or wastages are the skins, bones, scales, tendons, and shells left after processing, which can be subjected for chemical and biological extractions to produce two crucial biopolymer groups—proteins and polysaccharides. Common marine proteins are divided into three major parts: muscle proteins, collagen, and gelatin, whereas common marine polysaccharides include chitin, chitosan, alginate, agar, and carrageenan. Afterward, these proteins and polysaccharides are employed in the development of biodegradable coatings and films with the required mechanical properties to protect the food inside from different spoilage factors. In the preparation of packaging materials from marine biopolymers, different solutions and solvents are then applied with different techniques, such as dipping, spraying, coating, wrapping, brushing, or panning [3][4][5]. After the final application in food packaging, the materials are usually discarded and subjected to decomposition for their biodegradable properties. The most important, and perhaps the most expected property of these packaging materials, is their ability to be decomposed in the environment. The decomposition of biodegradable polymers into the environment have been explained in a study and according to Figure 1; the initial step in the decomposition process usually starts with the involvement of ultraviolet (UV) radiation, mechanical force, and microorganisms, producing microplastic (fragmented small pieces) [6]. Then, the extracellular enzymes come into action, inaugurating the abiotic and biotic hydrolysis to break down the ester bond of the polymer, leading to the reduction of the molar mass and formulation of soluble intermediates. The soluble intermediates then go through the assimilation process by the action of intracellular enzymes. Intracellular enzymes use the degraded products as a source of carbon and energy to produce cell biomass and products such as carbon dioxide and water [6]. A complete projection of marine biopolymers, their chemical extraction, and how they can be biodegraded into the surrounding environment is presented in Figure 1. Some of the unique technological properties include water barrier ability, oxygen barrier ability, edibility, transparency, thickness, and elasticity, which are summarized in Figure 2 [7][8]. These properties aid in protecting the packaged food against oxidation and microbial contaminations [9]. Marine biopolymers have been reported to hold these unique properties and could be used in smart packaging, where the active monitoring of product condition and the interactive action between packages and internal ambiance of the package plays an important role in the extension of food shelf-life while maintaining the biochemical, sensorial, and microbial quality [10][11][12].
Figure 1. Schematic representation of the complete cycle of marine biopolymers—from production through to the biodegrading of the environment.
Figure 2. Technological properties of marine biopolymer-based packaging materials with specific functions.
In most cases, the films and coatings act as a medium to preclude the passage of water, oxygen, and carbon dioxide [13]. Even though the technological properties of marine biopolymer-based packaging have been reported, the efficacy is still lower and underdeveloped compared to synthetic and plastic polymer materials [14]. Consequently, several researchers are making significant attempts to build high barrier and thermal properties food packaging systems from cheap, available, and renewable biopolymers, especially marine sources [15][8][16]. To this aim, several propositions already have been made, and a recent upgrade has been brought with the application of active agents with potent antimicrobial and anti-oxidative properties that target to suppress the growth of microorganisms and to diminish the oxidation of lipids and pigments in food and the surroundings in a packaging arrangement [17][18].

2. Films and Coatings from Marine Biopolymers in Food Packaging

Food preservation technologies are now confronted with many difficulties in extending the shelf-life of different kinds of food such as fruits, vegetables, fish, meat, refrigerated products, etc. [1][19]. In this regard, the use of edible films and coatings made from biopolymers, especially food-grade biopolymers, has progressed dramatically in recent years [19]. Food–grade biopolymers, such as proteins and polysaccharides from plants, marine life, animals, or food-processing by-products, are enormously utilized to formulate edible packaging systems [19][20]. Remarkably, biopolymers from marine resources are gaining significant attraction in developing bio-based packaging materials for enhanced food packaging. In most cases, the marine-derived biopolymers are used to prepare films and coatings and then coated, wrapped, or sprayed over the food through packaging, focusing on enhancing the packaged food’s shelf-life [7][8]. The films and coating create a barrier environment that stands against the transmission of gases, oxygen, vapors, etc., thereby enhancing shelf-life and quality attributes of the packaged food [8]. However, the functionality of the films and coatings as a packaging material developed from marine biopolymers requires different modifications before selecting in a packaging application [21]. For instance, a material characterization (such as mechanical property) of the packaging material is required to determine its suitability in specific applications [21]. The packaging material must serve its purpose to keep the product undamaged and undeteriorated [1][22]. The suitability and strength of the packaging materials developed from marine biopolymers may vary; however, in some cases, they have been found with low technological and functional properties [1][8]. Likewise, the low technological and functional properties may affect food rheological, sensorial, and microbial attributes when packaged [23]. In this regard, the application of active agents, plant extracts, biopolymers blends, nanoparticles, essential oils, and organic acids, etc., in line with marine biopolymers have been found effective in enhancing the functional and technological properties of packaging materials, leading to significant improvement in final packaging quality [24][25][26][27][28]. These biopolymer–active agents modification provides active properties to the packaging that extend the shelf-life and quality attributes.

2.1. Marine Protein Films and Coatings

Kaewprachu et al. [29] reported that fish myofibrillar protein films prepared in combination with catechin-Kradon extract (Careya sphaerica Roxb.) could reduce the growth of psychrophilic bacteria and retain sensory attributes up to 8 days in bluefin tuna during refrigerated storage. The researchers determined the total volatile base nitrogen, TBARS (thiobarbituric acid reactive substance assay), and peroxide value that indicates the primary and secondary metabolites of lipid oxidation during refrigerated storage. The study’s findings concluded that myofibrillar protein films prepared from fish incorporated with catechin-Kradon extract could control microbial growth and keep lipid oxidation inhibition during 10 days at refrigeration temperature (4 ± 1 °C), thereby prolonging shelf-life [29].
Collagen, another important marine protein biopolymer, is mainly converted into gelatin to produce films and coatings suitable for food packaging applications. Marine collagen is most often used in edible meat casings, where it can shrink and stretch to mimic the contraction and expansion of meat batter throughout continuous processing [30]. Despite its use as a food additive to increase rheological characteristics, marine collagen is currently underused in food packaging. The low heat stability and poor mechanical properties of collagen might be a problem. As a result, most of it is transformed into gelatin, which has been shown to have strong technical, rheological, and functional qualities, especially when paired with active agents [8].
Gelatin, another important marine protein biopolymer, probably the best of other marine protein biopolymers, has already been declared effective in making films and coatings with active agents for food packaging application. Gelatin-based films and coatings have been applied in many food settings to improve the quality and shelf-life of packaged products. For instance, gelatin (0–6%) in combination with chitosan (0.5–1.5%) was applied to produce a film to preserve beef steak during 5 days of retail display [31]. The blend film was found effective in reducing weight loss, protecting lipid oxidation, and enhancing the color attributes of beef steak [31]. Another study developed a chitosan–gelatin film to preserve and improve the shelf-life of minced trout fillet during refrigerated storage over 11 days [32]. The findings concluded that fish spoilage was the lowest in the samples treated with film, with reduced bacterial growth [32]. In shrimp preservation, a gelatin and 2% orange leaf essential oil incorporated coating had a significant effect on the quality and shelf-life of the shrimp compared to the control group. The sensory evaluation found that a combination of gelatin film and orange leaf essential oil enhanced the shelf-life of the shrimp up to 14 days, whereas the control group only retained a shelf-life of 4 days [33]. Nowzari et al. [34] also reported the impact of gelatin–chitosan coatings and films on the quality of refrigerated rainbow trout. The chitosan–gelatin composite influenced the bacterial contamination of rainbow trout fillets, as evidenced by findings from TVB-N (total volatile basic nitrogen) and bacteriological studies [34]. A few findings related to the application of films and coatings made from marine biopolymers in food preservation, in line with other active agents, are presented in Table 1.

2.2. Marine Polysaccharide Films and Coatings

In the last few decades, the application of polysaccharide-based films and coatings in food packaging has increased dramatically. Noticeably, marine polysaccharides such as chitosan, alginate, agar, and carrageenan received significant attraction in the make-up of films and coatings in food packaging with the ability to protect from contamination and deterioration, thus improving the shelf-life and quality attributes [35].
Chitosan, one of the most ubiquitous marine biopolymers, has been applied in many food packaging applications as a film and coating material. Priyadarshi et al. [36] reported that a combination of chitosan and apricot kernel essential oil in the development of film significantly inhibited the fungal growth on packaged bread slices [36]. Besides, the modified films showed better water resistance and water vapor property. The result concluded that the developed film is filled with antimicrobial and antioxidant properties and can be an excellent approach to extend the shelf-life of bread for better preservation [36]. Alsaggaf et al. [37] reported that a chitosan–pomegranate peel extract could enhance the microbiological, chemical, and sensorial quality of Nile tilapia fillets during cold storage at 4 °C for 30 days. The coating application resulted in a strident decrease in the total microbial counts during storage. Furthermore, sensory assessments specified advanced preferences for the odor, texture, color, and overall quality of coated samples as compared to uncoated samples. Thus, the study recommends that a chitosan–pomegranate peel extract could be a natural approach to extend the shelf-life of Nile tilapia fillets during storage [37]. Halim et al. [38] also reported that a chitosan–tannic acid film could improve the physiochemical properties of cherry tomato and grapefruits during preservation. In another study, pork sausages in refrigerated storage were coated with a chitosan–clove oil blend, and the microbiological, physical, chemical, and sensory properties were monitored over 25 days during storage [39]. Although the psychrotrophic bacteria count, color value, peroxide value, and the thiobarbituric acid reactive substances were increasing, the changes were slowest in the samples with the chitosan–clove oil coating. Based on the sensory evaluation and microbiological quality, the chitosan–clove oil-treated samples retained a shelf-life of up to 20 days [39].
Alginate, another promising marine biopolymer, achieved significant attention due to its striking properties such as film-forming ability, non-toxicity, cheapness, and biocompatibility [40]. Albert et al. [41] reported that an alginate–salt film is able to protect microwaveable food during microwave operation. The alginate film successfully reduced the cooking time, lessened browning, and enhanced warming efficiency [41]. The application of a salty alginate edible film as a susceptor during microwave cooking seems to work well. The film layer that covers the substrate could warm up faster and distribute heat more evenly [41]. Alginate coating in combination with antimicrobials was effective in poached and deli turkey products preservation for 7 days storage at 22 °C [42]. The coating inhibited the growth of L. monocytogenes, with final counts of 4.3 log CFU (colony forming unit)/g (home-style poached turkey) and 6.5 log CFU/g (roasted deli turkey), respectively. In contrast, untreated equivalents had counts of 9.9 and 7.9 log CFU/g, respectively. As a result, this study shows that utilizing alginate-based antimicrobial coatings to improve the microbiological safety and quality of ready-to-eat poultry items during chilled storage is beneficial [42]. The effectiveness of a carrageenan–glycerol coating on the firmness and color components of papaya during storage was reported by Hamzah et al. [43]. Carrageenan and glycerol, at 0.78 percent (w/v) and 0.85 percent (w/v), respectively, were found to delay ripening and hence extend the shelf-life [43]. According to Seol et al. [44], a j-carrageenan-based film containing ovotransferrin and ethylene diamine tetra acetic acid (EDTA) had an antibacterial effect against E. coli, S. Typhimurium, S. aureus, and Candida albicans. Using a solvent casting process, antimicrobial films based on carrageenan were created by mixing grape seed extract in various quantities into the polymer. Because of the polyphenolic chemicals in the grape extract, the films were yellowish and showed strong antibacterial action against food-borne germs. These findings show that carrageenan films could be useful as antibacterial or active food packaging [45]. The essential oils of Zataria multiflora Boiss (ZEO) and Mentha pulegium (MEO) have good potential for incorporation with carrageenan to generate antioxidant and antibacterial films for food applications [46]. The antimicrobial properties of films created by integrating essential oils were improved, and S. aureus was found to be the most sensitive, followed by B. cereus and E. coli. Around the films that were mixed with 3 percent ZEO, the maximum inhibition area of 544.05 mm2 for S. aureus was recorded. For S. Typhimurium, the total inhibitory region of 3 percent MEO films was 20.43 mm2 and for P. aeruginosa it was 10.15 mm2. These findings demonstrated that ZEO and MEO are promising antioxidant and antibacterial films in food technology when combined with carrageenan [46]. Carrageenan is commonly utilized in the food sector due to its good physical and functional capabilities, which include antioxidant activity, stabilizing ability, gelling, emulsifying, and thickening agent [47][48][49]. They can also be found in water-based foods, animal products (as an oxygen barrier for delayed fat oxidation), and dairy products [50]. Importantly, both in vitro and in the cell system, oligosaccharides carrageenan and its derivatives were found to have antioxidant activity [51]. Sun et al. [52] also found that the sugar concentration limit, which corresponds to the removal of polymerization from kappa carrageenan, had a substantial impact on the antioxidant activity of carrageenan oligosaccharides. However, because carrageenan is typically utilized as a coating, there is not a lot of literature on how to make edible films with it [49]. Pork sausage containing carrageenan–soy protein showed a significant reduction in rancidity and discoloration during 16 weeks of frozen storage [53].
Agar, a biopolymer derived mostly from red algae, is another potential biopolymer. Agar film is becoming a popular and sustainable alternative to plastic-based food packaging. Plain agar film, on the other hand, is brittle, has a high moisture permeability, and is thermally unstable. A lot of work has gone into refining the qualities of agar films so that they may be used in more places; for example, in nanomaterial reinforcement, merging with other biopolymers and integrating plasticizers, hydrophobic components, or antibacterial agents into the structure [54]. The impact of a bioactive film made of agar and containing green tea extract and probiotic bacteria on hake fillets were evaluated during 15 days of refrigerated storage. Throughout the storage period, the agar–green tea–probiotic strain film caused a drop in H2S-producing bacterium counts and total viable bacteria. The films influenced the fish quality indicators such as total volatile basic nitrogen (TVBN), trimethylamine nitrogen (TMA-N), and pH. For 15 days, the overall viable counts, H2S-producing bacteria, and TVB-N were below acceptable levels [55]. Agar containing alginate, collagen, silver nanoparticles, and grapefruit seed extract was discovered to be very transparent. The film had a superior water retention capacity and an outstanding UV-screening effect. Furthermore, composite films demonstrated excellent antibacterial action against Gram-positive (Listeria monocytogenes) and Gram-negative (Escherichia coli) food-borne pathogenic microorganisms. The microbiological, physical, and chemical characteristics of flounder fillets coated with agar–clove essential oil films were studied during 15 days at 5 °C. During storage, flounder fillet had low total viable bases, a low pH, and delayed development of H2S-producing bacteria [56]. According to Abdollahzadeh et al. [26], agar films infused with several essential oils (peppermint, chamomile, cumin, tarragon, dill, and cinnamon) can be effective against L. monocytogenes strains. Green grapefruit packed with the agar–zinc oxide nanoparticles film has great thermal stability and film thickness [57]. In ambient conditions, the packed green grape retained its fresh look for up to 14 days. The nanocomposite films’ thermal stability, elongation at break, and fruit preservation qualities were all improved. Green grapes wrapped in developed films kept their appearance over long periods under ambient storage. As a result, the nanocomposite film that was created might be employed as an effective packaging material for extending the shelf-life of green grapes. Current laboratory-scale agar film manufacturing has various issues, such as a long drying time, inability to manufacture continuous films, and imprecise thickness control, which need to be addressed before moving to an industrial scale. As a result, further research focusing on commercial sizes is needed to give more realistic information for commercializing agar-based food packaging materials [58].
Table 1. Application of protein and polysaccharide biopolymers derived from marine resources in combination with active agents in food packaging.
Marine Biopolymer Food Products Matrix Constituent Packaging Outcomes Ref.
myofibrillar protein bluefin tuna slices myofibrillar protein–catechin–Kardon extract film
the lowest growth of psychrophilic bacteria
longest shelf-life (8 days)
inhibition of lipid oxidation
[29]
gelatin beef steak chitosan–gelatin film
reduced weight loss during refrigerated retail display
lowest lipid oxidation of the steaks after 5 days of storage
promotion of color stability
[31]
gelatin minced trout fillet chitosan–gelatin–grape seed extract film
reduced fish spoilage over refrigerated storage of 11 days
enhanced organoleptic properties
[32]
gelatin pork sausage gelatin–sodium alginate film
lower water losses from sausages
better oxygen barrier
[59]
gelatin refrigerated rainbow trout chitosan–gelatin coating and film
extended shelf-life over 16 days refrigerated storage
the coating was better than the film in reducing lipid oxidation of fillets
[34]
gelatin shrimp gelatin–essential oil coating
extends the shelf-life of fresh shrimps to 14 days during cold storage
diminished growth of microorganisms involving shrimp spoilage
[33]
chitosan bread chitosan–apricot kernel essential oil film
inhibited the fungal growth on bread
enhanced moisture resistance and water vapor barrier property
improved mechanical properties of the films
[36]
chitosan Nile tilapia fillets chitosan–pomegranate peel extract coating
the steady decrease of microbial counts during storage higher sensory scores
[37]
chitosan cherry tomato and grapes chitosan–tannic acid film
improved surface morphology, heat stability, water vapor barrier, and oxygen barrier of the film
increased physiochemical properties during preservation storage
[38]
chitosan pork sausages chitosan–clove oil coating
inhibition of microbial growth and lipid oxidation
extended shelf-life during refrigerated storage
[39]
chitosan pork fillets chitosan–Origanum vulgare essential oil coating
listeria monocytogenes growth inhibition up to 15 days
pseudomonas growth inhibition up to 15 days
color value stability over the storage
reduced lipid oxidation
low sensory impact till the last day of storage
[60]
chitosan chicken chitosan–pink pepper extract–peanut skin extract film
reduced growth of psychrotrophic microorganisms better oxidative stability of the chicken product
[61]
chitosan chicken breast chitosan–pomegranate juice–Zataria multiflora essential oil coating
reduction in viable counts, pseudomonas spp., lactic acid bacteria, Enterobacteriaceae, psychrotrophic bacteria, and yeasts–molds over 20 days of refrigerated storage
low peroxide and thiobarbituric acid reactive substance values
low protein oxidation
promising sensory attributes
[62]
alginate microwave food alginate–salt film
shortened cooking time
enhanced warming efficiency during microwave operation
less browning effect
[41]
alginate poached and deli turkey products alginate–antimicrobials coating
enhanced the microbiological safety and quality of ready to eat poultry products during chilled storage
[42]
alginate shiitake mushroom alginate–nano–Ag coating
beneficial effect on the physicochemical and sensory quality, compared to the control treatment during 16-day storage
lower microbial counts, including mesophilic, psychrophilic, pseudomonas, and yeasts and molds
[63]
alginate fresh-cut pineapple alginate–lemongrass essential oil coating
reduction in yeast and mold counts leading to extended shelf-life
[64]
carrageenan papaya carrageenan–glycerol coating
significant reduction of moisture loss, delayed ripening, and retention of firmness
[43]
carrageenan pork sausage carrageenan–soy protein coating
protection against rancidity and discoloration during 16 days of frozen storage
[53]
carrageenan encapsulated aroma compound carrageenan–glycerol film
improvement of barrier properties
aroma protection properties
[65]
carrageenan fresh spinach carrageenan–agar–konjac glucomannan film
antimicrobial and antifogging film
high water holding capacity
[13]
carrageenan chicken breast carrageenan–chitosan–allyl isothiocyanate–mustard extract coating
inhibition of C. jejuni, lactic acid bacteria, and aerobic bacteria growth
[66]
agar hake fillet the agar–green tea–probiotic strain film
delayed the growth of microorganisms in fish, thus, reduced the spoilage indexes
opportunities for probiotic bacteria inclusion
[55]
agar fresh potato agar–alginate, collagen blend–silver nanoparticles–grapefruit seed extract film
transparent film
UV-screening effect
strong antimicrobial activity against both gram-positive and gram-negative bacteria
prevention of the formation of condensed water on the packaged film surface
prevented greening of potatoes during storage
[67]
agar flounder fillet agar–fish protein hydrolysate–clove essential oil film
lowered the total volatile bases and pH values
delayed the growth of H2S-producing microorganisms
[56]
agar minced fish agar–essential oil film
strong antimicrobial activity against strains of L. monocytogenes
[26]
agar green grape agar–zinc oxide nanoparticles film
high thermal stability of the film
the fresh appearance of green grapefruit during the storage
adequate film thickness
[57]
agar fish oil agar–gelatin–titanium dioxide nanoparticles film
retarded the speed of photo-oxidation
the lowest number of changes in peroxide value and a thiobarbituric acid value
[58]

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