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Discrimination of Corsican honey by FT-Raman spectroscopy and chemometrics
Notes de la rédaction
Received on February 4, 2010; accepted on August 24, 2010
Discrimination du miel de Corse par spectroscopie FT-Raman et chimiométrie. Le miel est un produit complexe à analyser, principalement du fait de sa composition basée sur diverses origines botaniques. La discrimination basée sur l'origine du miel est d’une très grande importance pour renforcer la confiance du consommateur pour ce produit alimentaire typique. Mais ce n'est pas une tâche facile parce qu’en général, un seul paramètre chimique ou physique n'est pas suffisant. L'objectif de cet article est d'investiguer si la spectroscopie FT Raman, comme technique de spectroscopie dite de fingerprinting, combinée à quelques outils de chimiométrie peut être utilisée comme une méthode rapide et fiable pour la discrimination du miel en fonction de son origine. De plus, des modèles de chimiométrie sont construits pour discriminer le miel de Corse et le miel issu d'autres régions en France, Italie, Autriche, Allemagne et Irlande en se basant sur ses spectres de FT-Raman. Les modèles développés incluent l'emploi de techniques exploratoires comme le critère de Fisher pour la sélection de longueurs d’onde et des méthodes supervisées comme la Partial Least Squares-Discriminant Analysis (PLS-DA) ou Support Vector Machines (SVM). Tous ces modèles ont montré une proportion de classification correcte entre 85 % et 90 % en moyenne, montrant que la spectroscopie Raman combinée aux traitements de chimiométrie est une manière prometteuse pour la discrimination rapide et peu couteuse du miel selon son origine.
Honey is a complex and challenging product to analyze due mainly to its composition consisting on various botanical sources. The discrimination of the origin of honey is of prime importance in order to reinforce the consumer trust in this typical food product. But this is not an easy task as usually no single chemical or physical parameter is sufficient. The aim of our paper is to investigate whether FT-Raman spectroscopy as spectroscopic fingerprint technique combined with some chemometric tools can be used as a rapid and reliable method for the discrimination of honey according to their source. In addition to that, different chemometric models are constructed in order to discriminate between Corsican honeys and honey coming from other regions in France, Italy, Austria, Germany and Ireland based on their FT-Raman spectra. These regions show a large variation in their plants. The developed models include the use of exploratory techniques as the Fisher criterion for wavenumber selection and supervised methods as Partial Least Squares-Discriminant Analysis (PLS-DA) or Support Vector Machines (SVM). All these models showed a correct classification ratio between 85% and 90% of average showing that Raman spectroscopy combined to chemometric treatments is a promising way for rapid and non-expensive discrimination of honey according to their origin.
Table des matières
1Honey is a natural biological product used as food and medicine since ancient times (Ransome, 2004). It is a complex and challenging product highly linked to the botanical sources it is made and by consequence to the production area. The different proportions of nectar incorporated in honey vary depending on the geographic zone, the vegetation type as well as the flowering period of the plants (Hewitson, 2009). This great variety of combinations of these criteria impacting on the honey composition offers to the consumer a number of typical products with defined characteristics. The control of quality and the assessment of the geographical origin of honey which is associated to the producing vegetation are of prime importance in order to reinforce the consumer trust in such typical food products. In fact, the consumer is always asking for a certainty of the geographic zone of honey product. The assessment of the origin of a food product is not an easy task as usually no single chemical or physical parameter is sufficient. In fact, due to its complex and variable composition, it became necessary to use global analytical approaches like fingerprinting and profiling methods. In recent years, characterization of honey has received an increased attention. Many works have been carried out in order to determine the composition of honey (Ha et al., 1998; de Oliveira et al., 2002), physical and chemical properties (Cho et al., 1998; Cozzolino et al., 2003), to detect and quantify honey adulteration with different kinds of syrups (i.e. cane, beet or high-fructose syrups) (Paradkar et al., 2002; Downey et al., 2003; Kelly et al., 2006; Toher et al., 2007), to specify the main floral sources (Tewari et al., 2005; Bartelli et al., 2007) and to assess the authentication of unifloral or multifloral types of honey (Ruoff et al., 2006b; 2006c).
2In recent years, coupling spectroscopic techniques and chemometric methods is one of the tools used and proposed for food origin discrimination (Baeten et al., 2008; Karoui et al., 2008; Manley et al., 2008). Many studies have been performed in order to assess the botanical origin of honey. It has to be mentioned the use of front-face fluorescence spectroscopy coupled to Principal Component Analysis (PCA) and Linear Discriminant Analysis (LDA) (Ruoff et al., 2006a) or Factorial Discriminant Analysis (FDA) (Karoui et al., 2007); the application of mid infrared (Tewari et al., 2005; Ruoff et al., 2006c) and near infrared spectroscopy with PCA; Canonical Variate Analysis (CVA) (Davies et al., 2002) and discriminant methods like partial least squares discrimination and LDA (Corbella et al., 2005; Ruoff et al., 2006b); as well as the use of Dispersive Raman spectroscopy coupled with cluster analysis and artificial neural networks (Goodacre et al., 2002). All these investigations concerned mainly the discrimination and classification of honey in terms of the botanical origin and, only little study has been done to define its geographical provenance. Davies et al. (2002) have mentioned that the distinction of honey samples in terms of their geographic regions is less obvious than that is for floral origins but it might be possible with large sample sets. Ruoff and his collaborators have shown that front-face fluorescence (Ruoff et al., 2006a) and mid infrared (Ruoff et al., 2006c) spectroscopic techniques combined with chemometric treatments as PCA and LDA may be useful to determine the geographical origin within the same unifloral type. Recently, Donarski et al. (2008) have been working to characterize the resonance peaks relating to specific biomarkers of botanical and geographical origin using linear discriminant analysis (LDA) and genetic programming (GP) techniques applied to one-dimensional proton nuclear magnetic resonance (1H NMR) spectroscopic data. The potential of near-infrared (NIR) spectroscopy to determine the geographical origin of honey samples was evaluated by Woodcock et al. (2007; 2009) by using different chemometric tools as SIMCA or PLS-DA giving encouraging results.
3Raman spectroscopy, like mid infrared spectroscopy, probes molecular vibrations. However, the principle underpinning the phenomenon is rather different. Raman scattering arises from the changes in the polarisability or shape of the electron distribution in the molecule as it vibrates. In contrast, infrared absorption requires a change of the intrinsic dipole moment with the molecular vibration. Asymmetric vibrational modes and vibrations of polar groups are more likely to exhibit prominent infrared absorption, while symmetric vibrational modes generally give rise to strong Raman scattering. Although, the mechanism of Raman scattering is different from that of infrared absorption, Raman and infrared spectra provide complementary information about the vibrations of molecules and in consequence about the functional groups that constitute the product (Yang et al., 2005). Typical applications of this technique are in structure determination, multicomponent qualitative and quantitative analysis. FT-Raman spectroscopy is, among other recent analytical techniques, more and more used for the assessment of the authenticity of food products like edible oils and fats (Baeten et al., 1996; 1998; 2000a; 2000b; 2005; Kizil et al., 2008). The increasing use of Raman technique in the food area is due to the recent advances in instrument technology (Duda et al., 1973; Baeten et al., 2002; Yang et al., 2005) like the interferometer methodology that leads to FT-Raman spectrometer type and which makes it possible to monitor many wavenumbers simultaneously. Doing so, the total optical signal reaching the detector may be increased above detector noise. An important advantage of the technique is new sampling presentation which permits to examine samples without any preparation in the whole range of physical states and inside classical glass vials. Major advantages of FT-Raman spectroscopy comprise also its simplicity, rapidity, cost-effective, and non-destructive characteristics.
4This paper aims to present the potential of FT-Raman spectroscopy combined to chemometric tools as Partial Least Squares-Discriminant Analysis (PLS-DA) and Support Vector Machines (SVM) to develop a method suitable for the discrimination of honey from different origins. The quality of Corsica honey is recognized by a DO (Denomination of Origin). This DO authenticates the knowledge to make ancestral and specificities of a honey which benefits from the richness of the Corsica flora.
5This work was undertaken in the framework of the European project TRACING Food Commodities in Europe (TRACE) started in 2004 (www.trace.eu.org). TRACE project is funded by the European Commission through the 6th Framework Programme under the Food Quality and Safety Priority. The objective is to develop traceability methods and systems that will provide consumers with added confidence in the authenticity of European food. Honey is one of the focused foods that we have investigated to develop methodologies based on spectroscopic fingerprint techniques for the assessment of European geographic origin of food.
6FT-Raman spectra were acquired on a Vertex 70 – RAM II Bruker FT-Raman spectrometer. This instrument is equipped with a Nd:YAG laser (yttrium aluminium garnet crystal doped with triply ionised neodymium) with an output at 1,064 nm (9,398.5 cm-1). The maximum of laser power is 1.5 W. The measurement accessory is pre-aligned, only the Z-axis of the scattered light is adjusted to set the sample in the appropriate position regarding the local point. The RAM II spectrometer is equipped with a liquid-nitrogen cooled Ge detector. The OPUS 6.0 software was used for the spectral acquisition, manipulation and transformation.
7Samples were presented in the liquid form to the spectrometer in classical glass tubes of an internal diameter of 12 mm and a length of 75 mm (Schott Duran®). Tubes were introduced into a dedicated sample holder developed at the CRA-W and made of aluminium to assure repeatable position of the sample in front of the laser beam. The sample holder was placed in the sample compartment. The laser power was set at 800 mW, the resolution at 4 cm-1 and the number of co-added scans at 128 for each spectrum. Each spectrum is then collected in 4 min. Analyses were performed in duplicate.
8Different chemometric methods have been applied in order to extract the maximum of information in the honey data. In a first step a simple exploratory analysis has been performed: the Fisher criterion. This method has been used in order to decide which original variables have an important discriminating power according to the origin (Corsican/non-Corsican). Fisher describes the ratio of the between-class variance and the within-class variance.
9For each variable (scattering intensity) j:
10FCj = HJ/EJ
12is the between-class variance and
13is the within-class variance, where ni is the number of objects in class i, xij is the mean scattering intensity of the objects belonging to class i at the j-th wavenumber, x.j is the mean scattering intensity of the objects belonging to all classes at the j-th wavenumber and sij is the standard deviation of the scattering intensities of the objects belonging to class i at the j-th wavenumber (Massart et al., 1988).
14In a second step, different chemometric discriminant supervised algorithms to predict the origin of a honey sample are applied during this study: Partial Least Squares-Discriminant Analysis (PLS-DA) and Support Vector Machines (SVM). PLS-DA and SVM algorithms have been described elsewhere (Fernández Pierna et al., 2004).
15Honey samples. Different honey samples have been received from a number of countries located in the Mediterranean region and from two different harvest years (2006 and 2007). The aim of this work was to study the potential of fingerprinting and profiling to discriminate Corsican samples from other geographical origins (i.e. France, Italy, Austria, Germany and Ireland). A total of 182 and 192 samples have been selected respectively for the first and second year. Table 1 presents a summary of the samples used in this study. As indicated in the table, most of the samples have been taken from the island of Corsica in order to cover as much as possible the natural composition. The data set include a total of 374 samples, from which 219 and 155 samples are coming respectively from Corsican and non-Corsican origin. For the Corsican samples, products from spring, autumn and non-specified origin as well as from various botanical origins, maquis, bushes, sweet chesnut, strawberry-tree and Clémentinier (Citrus reticulata), are included in the set. Each honey sample was diluted with distilled water in order to get a BRIX value of to 70°.
16Chemicals. Crystalline standard saccharides fructose (Fluka), glucose (Riedel-de-Haën AG Seelze-Hannover) and sucrose (Janssen Chimica) were analyzed. An aqueous mixture constituted of 39% of fructose, 34% of glucose, and 1% of sucrose was prepared (Twardowsky et al., 1994). Percentages were chosen to simulate the average real concentration in honey. Saturated solutions were also prepared for each saccharide.
17Based on the results obtained in the exploratory analysis (Fisher criterion), two different chemometric models to predict the origin of a honey sample as either Corsican or non-Corsican were generated using PLS-DA and SVM. The study includes:
18– Construction of individual models (PLS-DA and SVM) for each year. For these models, the validation procedure used is the leave-one-out cross-validation;
19– Construction of global models (PLS-DA and SVM) using both years together using the data randomly split into training (274 samples) and test (100 samples). All models were generated using only the training set and validated with the test set;
20– Construction of global models (PLS-DA and SVM) using both years together based on the wavenumbers selected by the Fisher criterion and using the data split into training and test as in the previous case.
21In all the models Multiplicative Scatter Correction (MSC) has been applied as pre-processing technique. MSC corrects spectra for spectral noise and background effects which cause baseline shifting and tilting. Once the models have been constructed they have been validated in order to estimate their performance. In the case of classification learning, these are expressed as the misclassification rate as well as the sensitivity and the specificity. The sensitivity is defined as the proportion of actual positives which are correctly identified as such, and the specificity measures the proportion of negatives which are correctly identified as such.
22All computations, chemometric analyses and graphics were carried out with programs developed in Matlab v.7.0. (The Mathworks, Inc., Natick, MA, USA).
23FT-Raman spectrum of honey (Figure 1) has a large band in the vicinity of 3,234 cm-1 characteristic of O-H group stretching vibrations, intense peaks centred around 2,941 and 2,904 cm-1 corresponding to C-H stretching vibrations and several sharp peaks in the 200-1,500 cm-1 region (also called the fingerprinting region) characteristic of several chemical groups. Honey Raman spectrum is considered as a combination of absorption due to different compounds (Paradkar et al., 2002; Batsoulis et al., 2005); the major compounds are carbohydrates. Honey contains small amounts of proteins, amino acids and organic acids but also vitamins and minerals at very low level (Arvanitoyannis et al., 2005). The comparison of two honey FT-Raman spectra (Corsican and non-Corsican) with a spectrum of a mixture of sugar shows a good similarity (Figure 1). The mixture is composed from the major sugar specimens, fructose and glucose, and the most common disaccharide, sucrose, present in honey.
24The main vibrational bands of FT-Raman spectra presented in figure 1 and their respective assignments, according to the literature (Paradkar et al., 2002; de Oliveira et al., 2002; Fernández Pierna et al., 2005), are listed in table 2.
25On the basis of FT-Raman band assignments (Table 2), it can be seen that the chemical information in a honey FT-Raman spectrum is mainly due to the saccharides. Their specific bands centered in the vicinity of 3,319 and 3,234 cm-1 correspond to O-H stretching vibration mode, in the vicinity of 2,941 and 2,904 cm-1 are associated to C-H stretching vibration and in the vicinity of 1,642 cm-1 are characteristic of O-H deformation vibration. In the fingerprinting region it can be observed the scattering bands attributed to CH2 group deformation vibration in the vicinity of 1,460 and 1,367 cm-1, the deformation vibration of C-C-H, O-C-H, and C-O-H in the vicinity of 1,266 cm-1, the C-O-H group deformation vibration in the vicinity of 1,126 cm-1, the stretching vibration of C-O in the vicinity of 1,077 and 1,064 cm-1, the deformation vibration modes of C-H and C-O-H in the vicinity of 916 cm-1 and ring deformation vibration in the vicinity of 630 cm-1. Scattering bands observed in the 200 and 600 cm-1 region are attributed mainly the skeletal vibrational motions with major contributions from the deformation modes of C-C-C, C-C-O, C-C, and C-O groups of saccharides (de Oliveira et al., 2002). It is important to notice that by the application of Raman spectroscopy, the other constituents of honey like unknown carbohydrates, proteins, amino acids or organic acids may exhibit intensities with minor contribution in the vicinity of specific wavenumbers (351; 424; 1,077; 1,126; 1,266 and 1,460 cm-1).
26In order to distinguish the individual contribution of the fructose, glucose, and sucrose in a honey spectrum, we have collected their FT-Raman spectra (Figure 2). The so-called fingerprint region (200 and 1,500 cm-1) is shown.
27Matching peaks obtained for honey and sugars mixture with those of spectra of fructose, glucose and sucrose permit to attribute most of the scattering bands of honey to the scattering bands of the individual carbohydrates. FT-Raman bands in the vicinity of 1,064; 1,266; 1,367 and 1,460 cm-1 are found in the spectra of all studied sugar specimens; the scattering bands in the vicinity of 708 and 424 cm-1 are associated to both fructose and glucose. Scattering band in the vicinity of 519 cm-1 may be attributed to fructose and sucrose, but due to the relative scattering band intensities and the weak concentration of sucrose in honey, this band can be mainly attributed to the fructose. Other scattering bands can be associated to fructose in the vicinity of 979, 865, 822, and 630 cm-1 while scattering bands of glucose can be observed in the vicinity of 1,126; 916; 777 and 351 cm-1.
28The use of PCA is a normal procedure when working with spectroscopic data. Here PCA did not show clear pattern concerning the different groups or clear outliers. However, the Fisher criterion showed more interesting results because it allows selecting original variables having an important discriminating power according to the origin (Corsican/non-Corsican). These variables are indicated in figure 3. One of our main aims is to relate the spectroscopic information to the chemical one, and this is easier by using Fisher than PCA. The Fisher criterion was used to select original variables having an important discriminating power according to the origin (Corsican/non-Corsican). As previously explained, the idea is to maximize the Fisher (F) ratio (ratio of between-group to within-group variance) for the dataset. As result 15 variables are important as indicated in figure 3.
29Comparing the frequencies of the maximum values of the Fisher plot with those of the honey sample spectrum, a high similarity between both can be observed. This is explained by the fact that the scattering bands of sugars and unknown carbohydrates and proteins contribute to the discrimination between the two groups of honeys. In fact, the assignments of scattering bands of the Fisher plot according to table 2 confirm the role played by these components in the discrimination of honey samples according to the origin.
30Different models between Corsican samples and the rest (including all the other French honeys, Italian, Austrian, German and Irish honeys) have been constructed using PLS-DA and SVM:
31– discriminating models for each year individually;
32– discriminating models including samples of both years;
33– discriminating models using only the 15 variables selected by the Fisher criterion.
34In all cases the results are shown in tables where the success rates obtained for the training and test sets are summarized. For the individual models, it concerns the confusion matrix for the Corsica vs the rest model applied to the training set and using leave-one-out cross validation (LOOCV). For the global models, it corresponds to the confusion matrix for the training set and the independent test set. In both tables the results are expressed as the percentage of correctly classified samples as well as the sensitivity and the specificity (in %).
35Table 3 shows the results for the individual models. For year 1 when the constructed PLS-DA model (9 factors) is applied to the training set, 100% of samples are correctly classified; when performing LOOCV, 87.2% of Corsican samples are correctly classified as Corsican and 91.5% of non-Corsican as non-Corsican. This drives to a sensitivity of 91.12% and a specificity of 87.73%. For year 2 the values of 83.24% and 85.86% are obtained for the sensitivity and the specificity respectively using PLS-DA (8 factors). SVM (C = 1000000, σ = 10) shows slightly larger values than PLS-DA, with a sensitivity of 91.31% and 83.64% and a specificity of 88.67% and 86.69% for year 1 and year 2, respectively. For the individual models in general better results are obtained for year 1 than for year 2 in terms of sensitivity and specificity and SVM shows only a small improvement compared to PLS-DA.
36When global models are constructed the results improved mainly when working with SVM (Table 4). PLS-DA (8 factors) has a sensitivity of 84.30% when working with the whole spectra, whereas SVM (C = 1000000, σ = 10) has a value of 94.05%. Concerning the specificity similar values are obtained for both methods (86.66% for PLS-DA vs 86.69% for SVM). Working only with the 15 variables selected by the Fisher criterion gives good sensitivities (91.48% for PLS-DA and 94.05% for SVM), however a loss in specificity (69.28% for PLS-DA and 84.19% for SVM) is obtained mainly when working with PLS-DA. It is important to remark, as it was already demonstrated by Fernández Pierna et al. (2005), that SVM outperforms PLS-DA and that SVM is able to work well even when the number of variables is very small.
37Figures 4 and 5 show the prediction results for the test set using the full PLS-DA and SVM models respectively. As it can be observed, when applying the PLS-DA model, 8 false negative results are found, i.e. 8 Corsican samples from the test set are misclassified. The same false negative results are obtained when applying the SVM model (SVM misclassifies 9 Corsican samples). Moreover, when studying the misclassified Corsican samples, it is interesting to note that the 8 false negative results detected by both methods belong to the group of spring samples. Similar results are observed when looking at the LOOCV results for the global model when using PLS-DA. In such a case, 29 false negative results have been obtained and 59% of them belong to the spring samples. The same false negative results are obtained when using LOOCV in the global SVM model.
38Several important and practical conclusions can be drawn from the investigation presented in this paper.
39The recent advances in instrument technology make the FT-Raman a promising method to use in the food area for authentication. FT-Raman, as well as infrared spectroscopy, provides complementary information about the vibrations of molecules and in consequence about the functional groups that constitute the product. Other important advantages of the technique are its simplicity, rapidity, cost-effective, and non-destructive characteristics.
40In this study, scattering FT-Raman bands have been selected and could be identified as fingerprints of the major components in honey, i.e. fructose, glucose and sucrose. Some other bands have been associated to other minor components as unknown carbohydrates and proteins.
41The use of exploratory techniques as the Fisher criterion for wavenumber selection and supervised methods as PLS-DA or SVM seems to be a promising way, when working with FT-Raman data, for a rapid and non-expensive discrimination of Corsican honey from other honey samples. All the studied models showed a correct classification ratio between 85% and 90% of average, showing a clear advantage for the SVM method specially when working with a reduced number of variables.
43We thank the European Commission, through the 6th Framework Programme under the Food Quality and Safety Priority as part of the TRACE project (Integrated Project 006942 – TRACE) (www.trace.eu.org) for funding part of this work, Bruker Optics for the instrumentation and Emma Mukandoli from the CRA-W for the analyses.
44The information contained in this article reflect the authors’ views; the European Commission is not liable for any use of the information contained therein.
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Pour citer cet article
A propos de : Juan Antonio Fernández Pierna
Walloon Agricultural Research Centre (CRA-W). Valorisation of Agricultural Products Department. Chaussée de Namur, 24. B-5030 Gembloux (Belgium). E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
A propos de : Vincent Baeten
Walloon Agricultural Research Centre (CRA-W). Valorisation of Agricultural Products Department. Chaussée de Namur, 24. B-5030 Gembloux (Belgium).
A propos de : Ouissam Abbas
Walloon Agricultural Research Centre (CRA-W). Valorisation of Agricultural Products Department. Chaussée de Namur, 24. B-5030 Gembloux (Belgium).
A propos de : Pierre Dardenne
Walloon Agricultural Research Centre (CRA-W). Valorisation of Agricultural Products Department. Chaussée de Namur, 24. B-5030 Gembloux (Belgium).