A. C. Beynen mainly investigates Food science, Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Animal science and Broiler. His research in Food science intersects with topics in Feces, Small intestine, Linoleic acid, Weight gain and Adipose tissue. His research integrates issues of Carvacrol, Thymol, Essential oil and Feed conversion ratio in his study of Weight gain.
As a part of the same scientific family, A. C. Beynen mostly works in the field of Internal medicine, focusing on Surgery and, on occasion, Eicosapentaenoic acid. His study connects Magnesium and Endocrinology. His work in the fields of Animal science, such as Dry matter and Weaning, intersects with other areas such as Small particles.
A. C. Beynen mostly deals with Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Food science, Animal science and Cholesterol. His Endocrinology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Casein, Calcium and Magnesium. His studies in Food science integrate themes in fields like Weight gain, Biochemistry, Feces and Linoleic acid.
His work carried out in the field of Animal science brings together such families of science as Weanling and Latin square. His Cholesterol research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Corn oil and Lagomorpha. His work is dedicated to discovering how Excretion, Absorption are connected with Copper and other disciplines.
Food science, Animal science, Linoleic acid, Internal medicine and Endocrinology are his primary areas of study. His Food science research includes themes of Weight gain, Biochemistry, Feces and Feed conversion ratio. The study incorporates disciplines such as Energy balance, Carbohydrate and Latin square in addition to Animal science.
The various areas that A. C. Beynen examines in his Linoleic acid study include Adipose tissue, Sunflower oil and Polyunsaturated fatty acid. His research brings together the fields of Calcium and Endocrinology. His Cholesterol research incorporates themes from Pectin and Metabolism.
His primary areas of study are Food science, Animal science, Broiler, Weight gain and Feed conversion ratio. The concepts of his Food science study are interwoven with issues in Feces, Small intestine, Weaning, Linoleic acid and Adipose tissue. He has included themes like Ingestion and Excretion in his Feces study.
His work deals with themes such as Endocrinology, Fatty acid synthase, Internal medicine and Fatty liver, which intersect with Animal science. Internal medicine is closely attributed to Gastroenterology in his study. His Weight gain research incorporates elements of Carvacrol, Thymol and Essential oil.
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Effects of dietary essential oil components on growth performance, digestive enzymes and lipid metabolism in female broiler chickens
K.-W. Lee;H. Everts;H.J. Kappert;M. Frehner.
British Poultry Science (2003)
DIETARY CARVACROL LOWERS BODY WEIGHT GAIN BUT IMPROVES FEED CONVERSION IN FEMALE BROILER CHICKENS
K. W. Lee;H. Everts;H. J. Kappert;K. H. Yeom.
The Journal of Applied Poultry Research (2003)
Health and Growth of Veal Calves Fed Milk Replacers With or Without Probiotics
H.M. Timmerman;L. Mulder;H. Everts;D.C. van Espen.
Journal of Dairy Science (2005)
Mortality and Growth Performance of Broilers Given Drinking Water Supplemented with Chicken-Specific Probiotics
H. M. Timmerman;A. Veldman;E. van den Elsen;F. M. Rombouts.
Poultry Science (2006)
The Decrease in Body Fat in Mice Fed Conjugated Linoleic Acid Is Due to Increases in Energy Expenditure and Energy Loss in the Excreta
A. H. M. Terpstra;A. C. Beynen;H. Everts;S. Kocsis.
Journal of Nutrition (2002)
Principles of Laboratory Animal Science
L.F.M. van Zutphen;V. Baumans;A.C. Beynen;P. Restani.
The concept of iron bioavailability and its assessment.
K.J.H. Wienk;J.J.M. Marx;A.C. Beynen.
European Journal of Nutrition (1999)
Effect of creep feed consumption on individual feed intake characteristics and performance of group-housed weanling pigs.
E M A M Bruininx;G P Binnendijk;C M C van der Peet-Schwering;J W Schrama.
Journal of Animal Science (2002)
Individually measured feed intake characteristics and growth performance of group-housed weanling pigs: effects of sex, initial body weight, and body weight distribution within groups.
E. M. A. M. Bruininx;C. M. C. van der Peet-Schwering;J. W. Schrama;P. F. G. Vereijken.
Journal of Animal Science (2001)
The inhibitory effect of carboxymethylcellulose with high viscosity on lipid absorption in broiler chickens coincides with reduced bile salt concentration and raised microbial numbers in the small intestine
C. H. M. Smits;A. Veldman;H. J. Verkade;A. C. Beynen.
Poultry Science (1998)
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