By Hans P. Blaschek, Thaddeus C. Ezeji, J?rgen Scheffran
Conventional agriculture and rising biofuels expertise produce a couple of wastes and by-products, starting from corn fiber and glycerin to animal manure, that experience the aptitude to function the root for added resources of bioenergy that comes with either liquid biofuels and biogas.
Biofuels from Agricultural Wastes and Byproducts is the 1st e-book to concentration exclusively at the creation of biofuels essentially from agricultural waste and by-products. The ebook is split approximately into sections. the 1st part appears at liquid biofuel construction from agricultural byproducts, densification of agricultural residues, and the supply from farm to processing plant of waste and byproducts to be used in biofuel creation. the second one part makes a speciality of anaerobic digestion of foodstuff and animal wastes, microbial range, molecular and biochemical facets of methanogensis.
Together those sections solidify Biofuels from Agricultural Wastes and Byproducts as a definitive resource of knowledge at the use of agricultural waste and by-products in biofuel construction.
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Additional info for Biofuels from Agricultural Wastes and Byproducts
2005). The CBP/IBP differs from SSF because CBP does not require addition of exogenous hydrolytic enzymes (the ethanol-producing microbial strain produces them), unlike SSF, which requires addition of exogenous enzymes for substrate hydrolysis. These processes (CBP/IBP) can be integrated with simultaneous product recovery that can be called CBP/IBP with product recovery (CBPPR or IBPPR). Cellulosic Biorefineries for Ethanol/Butanol Production Companies in the business of using biomass sugars for fermentation can rely on a sustainable source of low-cost material.
2008a). Similarly, Parekh et al. (1988) produced butanol from hydrolysates of corn stover using C. acetobutylicum P262. Marchal et al. 8 g/L acetone– butanol using C. 2). In another development, Zhu et al. (2002) produced butyric acid, an intermediate ABE fermentation product, from acid hydrolysates of corn fiber by Clostridium tyrobutyricum in a fibrous-bed bioreactor. This fermentation process can improve butanol yield, reduce butanol production costs, and improve the economics of butanol fermentation.
Heublein, H. Fink, and A. Bohn. 2005: Cellulose: Fascinating biopolymer and sustainable raw material. ChemInform. 36:3358–3393. -Y. Cho, A. Kosugi, M. Inui, H. Y. Doi. 2005. Degradation of corn fiber by Clostridium cellulovorans cellulases and hemicellulases and contribution of scaffolding protein CbpA. Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 71:3504–3511. G. Thygesen, C. Felby, H. Jørgensen, and T. Elder. 2008. Cell-wall structural changes in wheat straw pretreated for bioethanol production. Biotechnol. Biofuels 1:5.
Biofuels from Agricultural Wastes and Byproducts by Hans P. Blaschek, Thaddeus C. Ezeji, J?rgen Scheffran