2022 - Research.com Animal Science and Veterinary in Australia Leader Award
Mingan Choct mainly focuses on Food science, Broiler, Polysaccharide, Digestion and Animal science. Mingan Choct is involved in the study of Food science that focuses on Non starch polysaccharides in particular. The various areas that Mingan Choct examines in his Broiler study include Small intestine, Antibiotics, Biotechnology, Feed conversion ratio and Nutrient.
His research in Polysaccharide intersects with topics in Weight gain, Jejunum and Ileum. The Digestion study combines topics in areas such as Fermentation, Starch and Sucrose. His Animal science research incorporates elements of Meal and Agronomy.
His primary areas of study are Broiler, Food science, Animal science, Feed conversion ratio and Agronomy. His Broiler study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Litter, Weight gain, Gizzard, Ileum and Clostridium perfringens. His studies deal with areas such as Dry matter, Nutrient and Polysaccharide as well as Food science.
The concepts of his Animal science study are interwoven with issues in Lesion and Animal nutrition. Within one scientific family, Mingan Choct focuses on topics pertaining to Meal under Feed conversion ratio, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Canola. His work on Sorghum as part of general Agronomy study is frequently linked to Particle size, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Mingan Choct mostly deals with Broiler, Animal science, Food science, Feed conversion ratio and Clostridium perfringens. Mingan Choct has researched Broiler in several fields, including Litter, Gastrointestinal tract, Necrotic enteritis, Weight gain and Gizzard. The study incorporates disciplines such as Digestion, Gut microflora and Agronomy in addition to Gizzard.
Mingan Choct interconnects Efficient energy use, Nutrient and Ileum in the investigation of issues within Animal science. His Food science research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Phytase, Enzyme and Soybean meal. His Feed conversion ratio research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Lactobacillus johnsonii, Lactobacillus and Immune system.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Broiler, Feed conversion ratio, Animal science, Food science and Clostridium perfringens. His Broiler research includes elements of Litter, Jejunum, Animal feed, Veterinary medicine and Gizzard. His research investigates the connection with Feed conversion ratio and areas like Lactobacillus which intersect with concerns in Cecum.
His work carried out in the field of Animal science brings together such families of science as Nutrient, Xylanase and Ileum. His Food science research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Probiotic and Acclimatization. His Clostridium perfringens research includes elements of Salinomycin and Weight gain.
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Increased small intestinal fermentation is partly responsible for the anti‐nutritive activity of non‐starch polysaccharides in chickens
Mingan Choct;Robert J Hughes;J Wang;M R Bedford.
British Poultry Science (1996)
Enzymes for the feed industry: past, present and future
Worlds Poultry Science Journal (2006)
Anti‐nutritive effect of wheat pentosans in broiler chickens: Roles of viscosity and gut microflora
M Choct;G Annison.
British Poultry Science (1992)
Dietary modulation of gut microflora in broiler chickens: a review of the role of six kinds of alternatives to in-feed antibiotics
Y. Yang;P.A. Iji;M. Choct.
Worlds Poultry Science Journal (2009)
Feed Non-Starch Polysaccharides: Chemical Structures and Nutritional Significance
Anti-nutritive activities of cereal non-starch polysaccharides in broiler diets and strategies minimizing their effects
G. Annison;M. Choct.
Worlds Poultry Science Journal (1991)
Anti‐nutritive activity of wheat pentosans in broiler diets
M Choct;G Annison.
British Poultry Science (1990)
The inhibition of nutrient digestion by wheat pentosans
M. Choct;G. Annison.
British Journal of Nutrition (1992)
Managing gut health through nutrition
British Poultry Science (2009)
Effects of a xylanase on individual bird variation, starch digestion throughout the intestine, and ileal and caecal volatile fatty acid production in chickens fed wheat.
M Choct;R J Hughes;M R Bedford.
British Poultry Science (1999)
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