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Decaffeination
Decaffeination
is the removal of caffeine from coffee beans, cocoa, tea leaves, and other caffeine-containing materials. While soft drinks which do not use caffeine as an ingredient are sometimes described as "decaffeinated", they are better termed "non-caffeinated" because decaffeinated implies that there was caffeine present at one point in time. Decaffeinated drinks contain typically 1–2% of the original caffeine content, and sometimes as much as 20%.[1] Decaffeinated products are commonly termed decaf.

Contents

1 History

1.1 Coffee

2 Decaffeination
Decaffeination
processes for coffee

2.1 Common characteristics of decaffeination 2.2 Swiss Water process 2.3 Organic solvent processes

2.3.1 Solvents used in decaffeination 2.3.2 Direct method 2.3.3 Indirect method

2.4 CO2 process 2.5 Triglyceride process

3 Decaffeinated coffee

3.1 Caffeine
Caffeine
content of coffee 3.2 Caffeine
Caffeine
content of decaffeinated coffee

4 Decaffito 5 Decaffeinated tea 6 See also 7 References

History[edit] Coffee[edit] Friedlieb Ferdinand Runge
Friedlieb Ferdinand Runge
performed the first isolation of pure caffeine from coffee beans in 1820. He did this after the poet Goethe requested he perform an analysis on coffee beans after seeing his work on belladonna extract.[2] Though Runge was able to isolate the compound, he did not learn much about the chemistry of caffeine itself, nor did he seek to use the process commercially to produce decaffeinated coffee. The first commercially successful decaffeination process was invented by German merchant Ludwig Roselius
Ludwig Roselius
and co-workers in 1903 and patented in 1906.[3][4] In 1903, Ludwig accidentally stumbled upon this method when his freight of coffee beans was soaked in sea water and lost much of its caffeine without losing much taste.[5] This original decaffeination process involved steaming coffee beans with various acids or bases, then using benzene as a solvent to remove the caffeine.[6] Coffee
Coffee
decaffeinated this way was sold as Kaffee HAG after the company name Kaffee Handels-Aktien-Gesellschaft (Coffee Trading Company) in most of Europe, as Café Sanka
Sanka
in France
France
and later as Sanka
Sanka
brand coffee in the US Café HAG
Café HAG
and Sanka
Sanka
are now worldwide brands of Kraft Foods. Because of health concerns regarding benzene (which is recognised today as a carcinogen[7]), benzene is no longer used as a solvent commercially. Since its inception, methods of decaffeination similar to those first developed by Roselius have continued to dominate. While Roselius used benzene, many different solvents have since been tried after learning of the potential harmful effects of benzene. The most prevalent solvents used to date are dichloromethane and ethyl acetate.[8] Another variation of Roselius' method is the indirect organic solvent method. This is very similar to the process described above, only instead of treating the beans directly, water resulting from the soaking of beans is treated with solvents and the process goes on until equilibrium is reached without caffeine in the beans. This method was first mentioned in 1941, and people have made great efforts to make the process more "natural" and a true water-based process by finding ways to process the caffeine out of the water in ways that circumvents the use of organic solvents.[9] Another process, known as the Swiss Water Method, uses solely water and osmosis to decaffeinate beans. The use of water as the solvent to decaffeinate coffee was originally pioneered in Switzerland in 1933 and developed as a commercially viable method of decaffeination by Coffex S.A. in 1980.[3] In 1988, the Swiss Water Method was introduced by The Swiss Water Decaffeinated Coffee
Coffee
Company of Burnaby, British Columbia, Canada.[10] Noted food engineer Torunn Atteraas Garin also developed a process to remove caffeine from coffee.[11] Most recently, food scientists have turned to supercritical carbon dioxide as a means of decaffeination. Developed by Kurt Zosel, a scientist of the Max Planck Institute, it uses CO2, heated and pressurized above its critical point, to extract caffeine[3] and could be useful going forward because it circumvents the use of other solvents and their possible effects entirely. Decaffeination
Decaffeination
processes for coffee[edit] In the case of coffee, various methods can be used. The process is performed on unroasted (green) beans and starts with steaming of the beans. They are then rinsed with a solvent that extracts the caffeine while leaving other constituents largely unaffected. The process is repeated from 8 to 12 times until the caffeine content meets the required standard (97% of caffeine removed according to the US standard, or 99.9% caffeine-free by mass per the EU standard). Common characteristics of decaffeination[edit] In all decaffeination processes, coffee is always decaffeinated in its green, unroasted state. The greatest challenge to the decaffeination process is to try to separate only the caffeine from the coffee beans while leaving the other chemicals such as sucrose, cellulose, proteins, citric acid, tartaric acid, and formic acid at their original concentrations. This is not an easy task considering coffee contains somewhere around 1,000 chemicals that contribute to the taste and aroma.[3] Since caffeine is a polar, water-soluble substance, water is used in all forms of decaffeination. However, water alone is not the best solution for decaffeination because it is not a selective solvent and therefore removes other soluble substances, including sugars and proteins, as well as caffeine. Therefore, most decaffeination processes use a decaffeinating agent such as methylene chloride, activated charcoal, CO2, or ethyl acetate.[3] These agents help speed up the process and minimize the "washed-out" effects that water alone might have on the taste of decaffeinated coffee.[3] Swiss Water process[edit]

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The Swiss Water Process involves soaking the green coffee in water, allowing the caffeine (and other soluble components) to be dissolved, and later returning flavor components to the green coffee after removing the caffeine from the solution.[3] The Swiss Water Process uses Green Coffee
Coffee
Extract (GCE) for the caffeine extraction mechanism. Green Coffee
Coffee
Extract is a solution containing the water-soluble components of green coffee except the caffeine. The process relies on the stability of the soluble components of the GCE and the gradient pressure difference between the GCE (which is caffeine lean) and the green coffee (which is caffeine rich). This gradient pressure causes the caffeine molecules to migrate from the green coffee into the GCE.[3] Because GCE is saturated with the other water-soluble components of green coffee only the caffeine molecule migrates to the GCE; the other water-soluble coffee elements are retained in the Green Coffee. Once the GCE is rich with caffeine it is then percolated through carbon absorbers which attract the caffeine molecule from the GCE while leaving other green coffee elements intact in the GCE. When the GCE is once again lean of caffeine it is then used to remove additional caffeine from the green coffee. This is a continuous batch process that take 8–10 hours to meet the final residual decaffeinated target.[12][13] Organic solvent processes[edit] Solvents used in decaffeination[edit] Given numerous health scares connected to early efforts in decaffeination[12] using solvents such as benzene, trichloroethylene, and chloroform, the solvents of choice have become dichloromethane and ethyl acetate.[3] Dichloromethane
Dichloromethane
is able to extract the caffeine selectively and has a low boiling point. Although it is mildly toxic and carcinogenic,[13] its use as a decaffeination agent is allowed by the US Food and Drug Administration if the residual solvent is less than 10 parts per million (ppm).[14] Actual coffee industry practice results in residues closer to one part per million.[3] Starting in the 1980s, ethyl acetate was introduced as a replacement to dichloromethane.[15] Although ethyl acetate is mildly toxic,[16] coffee that is decaffeinated with this solvent is sometimes marketed as "naturally decaffeinated" because this solvent may be obtained from a biological process such as the fermentation of sugar cane.[17] Direct method[edit] In the direct method, the coffee beans are first steamed for 30 minutes to open their pores and then repeatedly rinsed with either dichloromethane or ethyl acetate for about 10 hours to remove the caffeine. The caffeine-laden solvent is then drained away and the beans steamed to remove residual solvent.[18] Indirect method[edit] In the indirect method, beans are first soaked in hot water for several hours, in essence making a strong pot of coffee. Then the beans are removed and either dichloromethane or ethyl acetate is used to extract the caffeine from the water. As in other methods, the caffeine can then be separated from the organic solvent by simple evaporation. The same water is recycled through this two-step process with new batches of beans. An equilibrium is reached after several cycles, wherein the water and the beans have a similar composition except for the caffeine. After this point, the caffeine is the only material removed from the beans, so no coffee strength or other flavorings are lost.[19] Because water is used in the initial phase of this process, indirect method decaffeination is sometimes referred to as "water-processed". CO2 process[edit] This process has been referred to as CO2 Method, Liquid Carbon Dioxide Method, and Supercritical Carbon Dioxide method but it is technically known as supercritical fluid extraction. The supercritical CO2 acts selectively on the caffeine, releasing the alkaloid and nothing else. Water-soaked coffee beans are placed in an extraction vessel. The extractor is then sealed and supercritical CO2 is forced into the coffee at pressures of 1,000 pounds per square inch (about 69 bar) to extract the caffeine.[3] The CO2 acts as the solvent to dissolve and draw the caffeine from the coffee beans, leaving the larger-molecule flavor components behind. The caffeine-laden CO2 is then transferred to another container called the absorption chamber where the pressure is released and the CO2 returns to its gaseous state and evaporates, leaving the caffeine behind.[3] The caffeine is removed from the CO2 using charcoal filters, and the caffeine free CO2 is pumped back into a pressurized container for reuse on another batch of beans. This process has the advantage that it avoids the use of potentially harmful substances. Because of its cost, this process is primarily used to decaffeinate large quantities of commercial-grade, less-exotic coffee found in grocery stores.[3] Triglyceride process[edit] Green coffee beans are soaked in a hot water/coffee solution to draw the caffeine to the surface of the beans. Next, the beans are transferred to another container and immersed in coffee oils that were obtained from spent coffee grounds and left to soak. After several hours of high temperatures, the triglycerides in the oils remove the caffeine, but not the flavor elements, from the beans. The beans are separated from the oils and dried. The caffeine is removed from the oils, which are reused to decaffeinate another batch of beans. This is a direct-contact method of decaffeination. Decaffeinated coffee[edit] Caffeine
Caffeine
content of coffee[edit] See also: Coffee
Coffee
§  Caffeine
Caffeine
content Caffeine
Caffeine
content of decaffeinated coffee[edit] To ensure product quality, manufacturers are required to test the newly decaffeinated coffee beans to make sure that caffeine concentration is relatively low (no less than 97% caffeine content reduction according to United States
United States
standards).[20] To do so, many coffee companies choose to employ High-performance liquid chromatography to quantitatively measure how much caffeine remains in the coffee beans. However, since HPLC can be quite costly, some coffee companies are beginning to use other methods such as Near-infrared (NIR) spectroscopy.[21] Although HPLC is highly accurate, NIR spectroscopy is much faster, cheaper and overall easier to use. Lastly, another method typically used to quantify remaining caffeine includes Ultraviolet–visible spectroscopy, which can be greatly advantageous for decaffeination processes that include supercritical CO2, as CO2 does not absorb in the UV-Vis range.[22] A controlled study of ten samples of prepared decaffeinated coffee from coffee shops showed that some caffeine remained.[1] Fourteen to twenty cups of such decaffeinated coffee would contain as much caffeine as one cup of regular coffee.[1] The 16-ounce (473-ml) cups of coffee samples contained caffeine in the range of 8.6 mg to 13.9 mg. In another study of popular brands of decaf coffees, the caffeine content varied from 3 mg to 32 mg.[23] An 8-ounce (237-ml) cup of regular coffee contains 95–200 mg of caffeine,[24] and a 12-ounce (355-milliliter) serving of Coca-Cola contains 36 mg.[25] Both of these studies tested the caffeine content of store-brewed coffee, suggesting that the caffeine may be residual from the normal coffee served rather than poorly decaffeinated coffee. Decaffito[edit] As of 2009, progress toward growing coffee beans that do not contain caffeine was still continuing. The term "Decaffito" has been coined to describe this type of decaffeinated coffee, and trademarked in Brazil.[26] The prospect for Decaffito-type coffees was shown by the discovery of the naturally caffeine-free Coffea
Coffea
charrieriana, reported in 2004. It has a deficient caffeine synthase gene, leading it to accumulate theobromine instead of converting it to caffeine.[27] Either this trait could be bred into other coffee plants by crossing them with C. charrieriana, or an equivalent effect could be achieved by knocking out the gene for caffeine synthase in normal coffee plants.[28] Decaffeinated tea[edit] Further information: Health effects of tea Tea
Tea
may also be decaffeinated, usually by using processes analogous to the direct method or the CO2 process, as described above. The process of oxidizing tea leaves to create black tea ("red" in Chinese tea culture) or oolong tea leaves from green leaves does not affect the amount of caffeine in the tea, though tea-plant species (i.e., Camellia sinensis sinensis
Camellia sinensis sinensis
vs. Camellia sinensis
Camellia sinensis
assamica) may differ in natural caffeine content. Younger leaves and buds contain more caffeine per weight than older leaves and stems.[citation needed] Although the CO2 process is favorable because it is convenient, nonexplosive, and nontoxic,[29] a comparison between regular and decaffeinated green teas using supercritical carbon dioxide showed that most volatile, nonpolar compounds (such as linalool and phenylacetaldehyde), green and floral flavor compounds (such as hexanal and (E)-2-hexenal), and some unknown compounds disappeared or decreased after decaffeination.[30] In addition to CO2 process extraction, tea may be also decaffeinated using a hot water treatment. Optimal conditions are met by controlling water temperature, extraction time, and ratio of leaf to water, where higher temperatures at or over 100 °C, moderate extraction time of 3 minutes, and a 1:20 water to leaf weight per volume ratio removed 83% caffeine content and preserved 95% of total catechins.[31] Catechins, a type of flavanol, contribute to the flavor of the tea and also, interestingly, have been shown to increase suppression of mutagens that may lead to cancer.[32] Both coffee and tea have tannins, which is responsible for the astringent taste, but tea has nearly three times smaller tannin content than coffee.[33] Thus, decaffeination of tea requires more care to maintain tannin content than decaffeination of coffee in order to preserve this flavor. Preserving tannins is desirable not only because of their flavor, but also because they have been shown to have anticarcinogenic, antimutagenic, antioxidative, and antimicrobrial properties. Specifically, tannins accelerate blood clotting, reduce blood pressure, decrease the serum lipid level, produce liver necrosis, and modulate immunoresponses.[34] Certain processes during normal production might help to decrease the caffeine content directly, or simply lower the rate at which it is released throughout each infusion. Several instances in China where this is evident is in many cooked pu-erh teas, as well as more heavily fired Wuyi Mountain
Wuyi Mountain
oolongs; commonly referred to as 'zhonghuo' (mid-fired) or 'zuhuo' (high-fired).[citation needed] A generally accepted statistic is that a cup of normal black (often called red in China; as distinct from green) tea contains 40–50 mg of caffeine, roughly half the content of a cup of coffee.[35] Although a common technique of discarding a short (30- to 60-second) steep[36] is believed to much reduce caffeine content of a subsequent brew at the cost of some loss of flavor, research suggests that a five-minute steep yields up to 70% of the caffeine, and a second steep has one-third the caffeine of the first (about 23% of the total caffeine in the leaves).[37] See also[edit]

Technology portal Coffee
Coffee
portal

Health effects of caffeine Health effects of coffee Health effects of tea Coffee
Coffee
substitute

References[edit]

^ a b c "Study: Decaf coffee is not caffeine-free". October 15, 2006. Retrieved 2008-01-12.  ^ Weinberg, Bennett Alan; Bealer, Bonnie K. (2001). The World of Caffeine: The Science and Culture of the World's Most Popular Drug. Psychology Press. ISBN 9780415927222.  ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Emden, Lorenzo. " Decaffeination
Decaffeination
101: Four Ways to Decaffeinate Coffee". Coffee
Coffee
Confidential. Retrieved 29 October 2014.  ^ US patent 897840, Johann Friedrich Meyer, Jr., Ludwig Roselius, Karl Heinrich Wimmer, "Preparation of coffee", issued 1908-09-01  ^ "Where Does My Decaf Come From?". Illumin. February 7, 2012. Archived from the original on 2012-02-08.  ^ " Ludwig Roselius
Ludwig Roselius
(1874–1943)". Retrieved 2012-08-20.  ^ International Agency for Research on Cancer. "Chemical agents and related occupations, Volume 100F. A review of human carcinogens" (PDF). International Agency for Research on Cancer. Retrieved 2014-08-20.  ^ Ronald Clarke and O.O. Vizthum Coffee: Recent Developments. Blackwell Science 2001, p. 109. ^ Ronald Clarke and O.O. Vizthum Coffee: Recent Developments. Blackwell Science 2001, p. 111. ^ History of the SWISS WATER Decaffeination
Decaffeination
Process , Jan 04, 2007 ^ "Torunn A. Garin, 54, Noted Food Engineer". The New York Times. 1 May 2002.  ^ a b "Extraction of Caffeine
Caffeine
from Tea: Greening the Chemistry" (PDF).  ^ a b "Methylene Chloride (Dichloromethane)".  ^ "Title 21 CFR 173.255, Methylene chloride".  ^ "How is caffeine separated from coffee?".  ^ "Ethyl Acetate".  ^ "Description of Natural Decaffeination
Decaffeination
Process".  ^ "How is caffeine removed to produce decaffeinated coffee?".  ^ US Patent 4,409,253, Morrison, Lowen; Melisse Elder & Phillips John, "Recovery of noncaffeine solubles in an extract decaffeination process", published October 11, 1983, issued October 11, 1983  ^ "Decaffeinated Coffee". www.espressocoffeeguide.com. Retrieved 2015-12-08.  ^ "Determination of caffeine in decaffeinated coffee by NIR spectroscopy" (PDF). The Unscrambler.  ^ "Measuring Caffeine
Caffeine
Concentration" (PDF). Applied Analytics Application Note No. AN-019.  ^ "Are You Really Getting Caffeine-Free Decaf Coffee?" Independent research on 10 popular decaffeinated coffees. Viewed Aug 05, 2008 ^ " Caffeine
Caffeine
Content for Coffee, Tea, Soda, and More" List of caffeine content in beverages known to contain caffeine. Viewed Aug 28, 2012 ^ " Caffeine
Caffeine
Amounts in Soda: Every Kind of Cola You Can Think Of" List of caffeine content in popular soft drinks. Viewed Aug 28, 2012 ^ Paulo Mazzafera; Thomas W. Baumann; Milton Massao Shimizu; Maria Bernadete Silvarolla (June 2009). "Decaf and the Steeplechase Towards Decaffito—the Coffee
Coffee
from Caffeine-Free Arabica Plants". Tropical plant biology. 2 (2): 63–76. doi:10.1007/s12042-009-9032-7.  ^ Silvarolla MB, Mazzafera P, Fazuoli LC (June 2004). "Plant biochemistry: a naturally decaffeinated arabica coffee". Nature. 429 (6994): 826. doi:10.1038/429826a. PMID 15215853.  ^ "Naturally decaffeinated coffee plant discovered", NewScientist.com, June 23, 2004 ^ Moyler, D (1993). "Extraction of flavours and fragrances with compressed CO2". In King, M; Bott, Theodore. Extraction of Natural Products Using Near-Critical Solvents (First ed.). Glasgow: Springer Netherlands. pp. 140–183. ISBN 978-94-010-4947-4.  ^ Lee, S.; Park, M.K.; Kim, K.H.; Kim, Y.-S. (September 2007). "Effect of Supercritical Carbon Dioxide Decaffeination
Decaffeination
on Volatile Components of Green Tea". Journal of Food Science. 72 (7): S497–S502. doi:10.1111/j.1750-3841.2007.00446.x.  ^ Liang, Huiling; Liang, Yuerong; Dong, Junjie; Lu, Jianliang; Xu, Hairong; Wang, Hui (2007). " Decaffeination
Decaffeination
of fresh green tea leaf (Camellia sinensis) by hot water treatment". Food Chemistry. 101 (4): 1451–1456. doi:10.1016/j.foodchem.2006.03.054.  ^ Bu-Abbas, A; Nunez, X; Clifford, M; Walker, R; Ioannides, C (1996). "A comparison of the antimutagenic potential of green, black and decaffeinated teas: contribution of flavanols to the antimutagenic effect". Mutagenesis. 11 (6): 597–603. doi:10.1093/mutage/11.6.597.  ^ Savolainen, H (1992). "Tannin content of tea and coffee". J Appl Toxicol. 12 (3): 191–192. doi:10.1002/jat.2550120307. PMID 1629514.  ^ Chung, King-Thom; Wong, Tit Yee; Wei, Cheng-I; Huang, Yao-Wen; Lin, Yuan (1998). " Tannins
Tannins
and Human Health: A Review". Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition. 38 (6): 421–464. doi:10.1080/10408699891274273. PMID 9759559.  ^ Upton Tea
Tea
Imports (2003). " Tea
Tea
and Caffeine". Upton Tea
Tea
Imports Newsletter. 16 (1). Retrieved 2007-01-26.  ^ "FAQ at imperial tea court", www.imperialtea.com, 2002 ^ Monique B. Hicks; Y-H. Peggy Hsieh & Leonard N. Bell (1996). " Tea
Tea
preparation and its influence on methylxanthine concentration". Food Research International. 29 (3–4): 325–330. doi:10.1016/0963-9969(96)00038-5. 

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Junshan Yinzhen Huoshan Huangya

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Teaware
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