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Proceedings Paper

Development of classification models to detect Salmonella Enteritidis and Salmonella Typhimurium found in poultry carcass rinses by visible-near infrared hyperspectral imaging
Author(s): Young Wook Seo; Seung Chul Yoon; Bosoon Park; Arthur Hinton; William R. Windham; Kurt C. Lawrence
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Paper Abstract

Salmonella is a major cause of foodborne disease outbreaks resulting from the consumption of contaminated food products in the United States. This paper reports the development of a hyperspectral imaging technique for detecting and differentiating two of the most common Salmonella serotypes, Salmonella Enteritidis (SE) and Salmonella Typhimurium (ST), from background microflora that are often found in poultry carcass rinse. Presumptive positive screening of colonies with a traditional direct plating method is a labor intensive and time consuming task. Thus, this paper is concerned with the detection of differences in spectral characteristics among the pure SE, ST, and background microflora grown on brilliant green sulfa (BGS) and xylose lysine tergitol 4 (XLT4) agar media with a spread plating technique. Visible near-infrared hyperspectral imaging, providing the spectral and spatial information unique to each microorganism, was utilized to differentiate SE and ST from the background microflora. A total of 10 classification models, including five machine learning algorithms, each without and with principal component analysis (PCA), were validated and compared to find the best model in classification accuracy. The five machine learning (classification) algorithms used in this study were Mahalanobis distance (MD), k-nearest neighbor (kNN), linear discriminant analysis (LDA), quadratic discriminant analysis (QDA), and support vector machine (SVM). The average classification accuracy of all 10 models on a calibration (or training) set of the pure cultures on BGS agar plates was 98% (Kappa coefficient = 0.95) in determining the presence of SE and/or ST although it was difficult to differentiate between SE and ST. The average classification accuracy of all 10 models on a training set for ST detection on XLT4 agar was over 99% (Kappa coefficient = 0.99) although SE colonies on XLT4 agar were difficult to differentiate from background microflora. The average classification accuracy of all 10 models on a validation set of chicken carcass rinses spiked with SE or ST and incubated on BGS agar plates was 94.45% and 83.73%, without and with PCA for classification, respectively. The best performing classification model on the validation set was QDA without PCA by achieving the classification accuracy of 98.65% (Kappa coefficient=0.98). The overall best performing classification model regardless of using PCA was MD with the classification accuracy of 94.84% (Kappa coefficient=0.88) on the validation set.

Paper Details

Date Published: 29 May 2013
PDF: 9 pages
Proc. SPIE 8721, Sensing for Agriculture and Food Quality and Safety V, 87210E (29 May 2013); doi: 10.1117/12.2016336
Show Author Affiliations
Young Wook Seo, Agricultural Research Service (United States)
Seung Chul Yoon, Agricultural Research Service (United States)
Bosoon Park, Agricultural Research Service (United States)
Arthur Hinton, Agricultural Research Service (United States)
William R. Windham, Agricultural Research Service (United States)
Kurt C. Lawrence, Agricultural Research Service (United States)


Published in SPIE Proceedings Vol. 8721:
Sensing for Agriculture and Food Quality and Safety V
Moon S. Kim; Shu-I Tu; Kuanglin Chao, Editor(s)

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