J. J. Gottenbos

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The amount of linoleic acid required to prevent undesirable effects of C18trans fatty acids was investigated. In a first experiment, six groups of rats were fed diets with a high content oftrans fatty acids (20% of energy [en%]), and increasing amounts of linoleic acid (0.4 to 7.1 en%). In a second experiment, four groups of rats were fed diets designed to(More)
The results of long-term feeding experiments with three species of animals which received considerable amounts of soyabean oil hydrogenated in different ways confirm the safety-in-use of this type of product. Just like saturated or cis monoenoic fatty acids, monoenoic and polyenoic fatty acids with the trans configuration always have to be supplemented with(More)
Five groups of rabbits were given a diet supplemented with safflower seed oil and safflower seed oil partially replaced by lauric, myristic, palmitic, and stearic acids respectively. After 10 weeks, plasma samples were taken from the animals in the fasted and nonfasted state; the animals then were killed, and the livers and samples of adipose tissue were(More)