His main research concerns Biochemistry, Flavonoid, Ferulic acid, Chromatography and Quercetin. His Small intestine, Metabolite, Esterase, Caffeic acid and Cell wall investigations are all subjects of Biochemistry research. His research integrates issues of Meta-analysis, Internal medicine, Blood pressure, Diastole and Pharmacology in his study of Flavonoid.
He has researched Ferulic acid in several fields, including Arabinoxylan, Moiety, Xylanase and Antioxidant. The study incorporates disciplines such as Residue, Organic chemistry and Polyphenol in addition to Chromatography. Paul A. Kroon usually deals with Quercetin and limits it to topics linked to In vivo and Sulforaphane, Enterocyte, Jejunum and Bioavailability.
Biochemistry, Quercetin, Food science, Polyphenol and Ferulic acid are his primary areas of study. His study connects Pharmacology and Biochemistry. His Quercetin research includes elements of Glucuronide and Flavonoid.
Paul A. Kroon focuses mostly in the field of Food science, narrowing it down to matters related to Urine and, in some cases, Excretion and Bioavailability. His Polyphenol study combines topics in areas such as Chromatography, Angiogenesis, Intestinal permeability and In vivo. His Ferulic acid research includes themes of Hydrolysis, Cell wall and Aspergillus niger.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Polyphenol, Intestinal permeability, Food science, Biochemistry and Urine. In his work, Maple and Nutrient is strongly intertwined with Dietary pattern, which is a subfield of Polyphenol. His Food science study which covers Urinary system that intersects with Dietary Polyphenol and Food intake.
His study in Quercetin, Enzyme, Antioxidant, Choline and Betaine are all subfields of Biochemistry. Paul A. Kroon interconnects Extracellular, Xanthine oxidase, Serum albumin and Flavonoid in the investigation of issues within Quercetin. Paul A. Kroon combines subjects such as Chromatography, Formic acid, Isoflavones and Bioavailability with his study of Urine.
Paul A. Kroon spends much of his time researching Intestinal permeability, Metabolomics, Polyphenol, Gut flora and Quercetin. His study in Intestinal permeability is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Inflammation, Oxidative stress, Randomized controlled trial and Barrier function. His Metabolomics research integrates issues from Food science and Dietary interventions.
His Polyphenol study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Dietary factors, Neuroscience, Human studies and Environmental health. His work carried out in the field of Gut flora brings together such families of science as Secretion, Cholesterol 7 alpha-hydroxylase, Reverse cholesterol transport, Lipoprotein and Pharmacology. His Quercetin study introduces a deeper knowledge of Biochemistry.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Flavonoids, flavonoid-rich foods, and cardiovascular risk: a meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials
Lee Hooper;Paul A Kroon;Eric B Rimm;Jeffrey S Cohn.
The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (2008)
Dietary flavonoid and isoflavone glycosides are hydrolysed by the lactase site of lactase phlorizin hydrolase
Andrea J Day;F.Javier Cañada;Juan C Dı́az;Paul A Kroon.
FEBS Letters (2000)
Deglycosylation by small intestinal epithelial cell beta-glucosidases is a critical step in the absorption and metabolism of dietary flavonoid glycosides in humans.
Kitti Németh;Geoff W. Plumb;Jean Guy Berrin;Nathalie Juge.
European Journal of Nutrition (2003)
How should we assess the effects of exposure to dietary polyphenols in vitro
Paul A Kroon;Michael N Clifford;Alan Crozier;Andrea J Day.
The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (2004)
Effects of chocolate, cocoa, and flavan-3-ols on cardiovascular health: a systematic review and meta-analysis of randomized trials
Lee Hooper;Colin D. Kay;Asmaa Abdelhamid;Paul A. Kroon.
The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (2012)
Profiling glucosinolates and phenolics in vegetative and reproductive tissues of the multi-purpose trees Moringa oleifera L. (horseradish tree) and Moringa stenopetala L.
Richard N Bennett;Fred A Mellon;Nikolaus Foidl;John H Pratt.
Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry (2003)
Globe artichoke: A functional food and source of nutraceutical ingredients
Vincenzo Lattanzio;Paul A. Kroon;Vito Linsalata;Angela Cardinali.
Journal of Functional Foods (2009)
Human metabolism and elimination of the anthocyanin, cyanidin-3-glucoside: a 13C-tracer study
Charles Czank;Aedín Cassidy;Qingzhi Zhang;Douglas J Morrison.
The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (2013)
Hydroxycinnamates in plants and food: current and future perspectives†
Paul A Kroon;Gary Williamson.
Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture (1999)
Esterase activity able to hydrolyze dietary antioxidant hydroxycinnamates is distributed along the intestine of mammals.
Mette F. Andreasen;Paul A. Kroon;Gary Williamson;Maria-Teresa Garcia-Conesa.
Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry (2001)
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