Get Biorefinery Co-Products: Phytochemicals, Primary Metabolites PDF

By Chantal Bergeron, Danielle Julie Carrier, Shri Ramaswamy

ISBN-10: 0470973579

ISBN-13: 9780470973578

ISBN-10: 0470976691

ISBN-13: 9780470976692

With the intention to effectively compete as a sustainable strength resource, the worth of biomass needs to be maximized in the course of the creation of invaluable co-products within the biorefinery.  uniqueness chemical substances and different biobased items will be extracted from biomass sooner than or after the conversion approach, therefore expanding the final profitability and sustainability of the biorefinery.

Biorefinery Co-Products highlights numerous co-products which are found in biomass sooner than and after processing, describes options for his or her extraction , and provides examples of bioenergy feedstocks that include excessive worth items.

subject matters coated contain:

  • Bioactive compounds from woody biomass
  • Phytochemicals from sugar cane, citrus waste and algae
  • Valuable items from corn and different oil seed vegetation
  • Proteins from forages
  • Enhancing the worth of present biomass processing streams

aimed toward educational researchers, pros and experts within the bioenergy undefined, Biorefinery Co-Products is a vital textual content for all scientists and engineers engaged on the effective separation, purification and manufacture of value-added biorefinery co-products.

for additional information at the Wiley sequence in Renewable assets, stopover at
Chapter 1 an summary of Biorefinery expertise (pages 1–18): Mahmoud A. Sharara, Edgar C. Clausen and Danielle Julie Carrier
Chapter 2 assessment of the Chemistry of fundamental and Secondary Plant Metabolites (pages 19–36): Chantal Bergeron
Chapter three Separation and Purification of Phytochemicals as Co?Products in Biorefineries (pages 37–53): Hua?Jiang Huang and Shri Ramaswamy
Chapter four Phytochemicals from Corn: a Processing viewpoint (pages 55–92): Kent Rausch
Chapter five Co?Products from Cereal and Oilseed Biorefinery structures (pages 93–115): Nurhan Turgut Dunford
Chapter 6 Bioactive Soy Co?Products (pages 117–131): Arvind Kannan, Srinivas Rayaprolu and Navam Hettiarachchy
Chapter 7 construction of precious Compounds via Supercritical know-how utilizing Residues from Sugarcane Processing (pages 133–151): Juliana M. Prado and M. Angela A. Meireles
Chapter eight power Value?Added Co?products from Citrus Fruit Processing (pages 153–178): John A. Manthey
Chapter nine restoration of Leaf Protein for Animal Feed and High?Value makes use of (pages 179–197): Bryan D. Bals, Bruce E. Dale and Venkatesh Balan
Chapter 10 Phytochemicals from Algae (pages 199–240): Liam Brennan, Anika Mostaert, Cormac Murphy and Philip Owende
Chapter eleven New Bioactive ordinary items from Canadian Boreal wooded area (pages 241–258): Francois Simard, Andre Pichette and Jean Legault
Chapter 12 Pressurized Fluid Extraction and research of Bioactive Compounds in Birch Bark (pages 259–285): Michelle Co and Charlotta Turner
Chapter thirteen including worth to the built-in woodland Biorefinery with Co?Products from Hemicellulose?Rich Pre?Pulping Extract (pages 287–310): Abigail S. Engelberth and G. Peter van Walsum
Chapter 14 Pyrolysis Bio?Oils from Temperate Forests: Fuels, Phytochemicals and Bioproducts (pages 311–325): Mamdouh Abou?zaid and Ian M. Scott
Chapter 15 Char from Sugarcane Bagasse (pages 327–350): ok. Thomas Klasson

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Extra resources for Biorefinery Co-Products: Phytochemicals, Primary Metabolites and Value-Added Biomass Processing

Example text

2002) A comparison of liquid hot water and steam pretreatments of sugar cane bagasse for bioconversion to ethanol. Bioresource Technology, 81, 33–44. Lau, F. and Carty, R. (1994) Current status of the IGT RENUGAS process. Paper presented at the 19th World Gas Conference, Milan, Italy, (June 20–23) 1994. , and Dale, B. (2010) Comparing the fermentation performance of E. coli K011, S. cerevisiae 424 (LNH-ST) and Zymomonas mobilis AX 101 for cellulosic ethanol production. Biotechnology for Biofuels, 3:11.

Global Change Biology, 10, 509–518. Davis, A. and Trettin, C. (2006) Sycamore and sweetgum plantation productivity on former agricultural land in South Carolina. Biomass and Bioenergy, 30, 769–777. Demirbas, A. (2007) Converting biomass derived synthetic gas to fuels via Fisher-Tropsch synthesis. Energy Sources Part A: Recovery, Utilization & Environmental Effects, 29, 1507–1512. , and Janssen, F. (2003) A review of the primary measures for tar elimination in biomass gasification processes. Biomass and Bioenergy, 24, 125–140.

The most common sources of degradation are oxidation, pH susceptibility, water, enzymes, temperature, and presence of metals. Gafner and Bergeron (2005) reviewed each factor that can influence stability and showed some examples of compounds susceptible to degradation. In general, a low pH is more desirable than an alkaline pH. The final form is also important, as some compounds will degrade more rapidly in solution, especially in water, than in a powder form. Enzymes like polyphenol oxidases (PPOs) will contribute to degradation of polyphenols, especially when the water activity (aw) is high.

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Biorefinery Co-Products: Phytochemicals, Primary Metabolites and Value-Added Biomass Processing by Chantal Bergeron, Danielle Julie Carrier, Shri Ramaswamy

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