Starch was hydrolyzed to linear maltooligosaccharides (mainly maltose and maltotriose) and branched α-limit dextrins (αLDx) by α-amylase reaction. αLDx were slowly hydrolyzed to glucose by small intestinal α-glucosidases compared to linear α-glucans, thus those can be applied to a functional food material to attenuate the post-prandial blood glucose level. In this study, ten different types of botanical starches were hydrolyzed by individual α-amylases from porcine pancreas, Aspergillus oryzae, Bacillus amyloliquefaciens, and Bacillus licheniformis to produce different structures of branched αLDx. The result clearly showed that each α-amylase produced different ranges of molecular weights (ca. 614 - 8855 Da) and amounts (16.8 - 66.2%) of branched αLDx, and the α-amylolysis on waxy corn starch showed the highest production yield (24.6±0.5%) among different starches. While α-amylase from Bacillus species produced more than 50% of αLD from starch molecules, those were further hydrolyzed by human pancreatic α-amylase (HPA). However, αLDx produced by α-amylase from Aspergillus oryzae were not much hydrolyzed by HPA, which implies those structure will not be more digested by salivary and pancreatic α-amylases in gastrointestinal tract. Furthermore, the chromatographically-purified branched αLDx had higher α-1,6 linkage ratios which will be slowly digested by mammalian α-glucosidases compared α-amylolyzed-starch molecules. Thus, this study clearly suggested that αLDx production by Aspergillus oryzae α-amylase has a potential to apply in food industry as a slowly-digestible ingredient to decrease the glucose spike with an extending energy delivery.