Lignocellulosic biomass

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  • This work addresses a policy initiative by the Federal Administration to apply United States Department of Energy (DOE) research to broadening the country’s domestic production of economic, flexible, and secure sources of energy fuels. President Bush stated in his 2006 State of the Union Address: “America is addicted to oil.

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  • The global annual potential bioethanol production from the major crops, corn, barley, oat, rice, wheat, sorghum, and sugar cane, is estimated. To avoid con/icts between human food use and industrial use of crops, only the wasted crop, which is de0ned as crop lost in distribution, is considered as feedstock. Lignocellulosic biomass such as crop residues and sugar cane bagasse are included in feedstock for producing bioethanol as well. There are about 73:9 Tg ofdry wasted crops in the world that could potentially produce 49:1 GL year−1 ofbioethanol.

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  • 10 Bioethanol from Lignocellulosic Biomass Part II Production of Cellulases and Hemicellulases Rajeev K Sukumaran contents Abstract.................................................................................................................. 142 10.1 Introduction .................................................................................................. 142 10.1.1 Cellulases ........................................................................................ 142 10.1.2 Hemicellulases ................................................................................ 144 10.

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  • 9 Bioethanol from Lignocellulosic Biomass Part I Pretreatment of the Substrates Ryali Seeta Laxman and Anil H. Lachke contents Abstract.................................................................................................................. 122 9.1 Introduction .................................................................................................. 122 9.2 Enzymatic Hydrolysis of Lignocellulosic Materials: The Barriers.............. 123 9.3 Types of Pretreatment .................................................................................. 124 9.3.

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  • 11 Bioethanol from Lignocellulosic Biomass Part III Hydrolysis and Fermentation Ramakrishnan Anish and Mala Rao contents Abstract.................................................................................................................. 159 11.1 Introduction .................................................................................................. 160 11.2 Hydrolysis of Lignocellulosic Biomass ........................................................ 160 11.2.1 Acid Hydrolysis ............................................................................... 160 11.2.1.

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  • This volume grew out of two conferences held in 2007 to address the opportunities and challenges of transition to a bio-economy. The first, an international sympo- sium on “Fueling Change with Renewable Energy,” was held at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in April 2007, while the second, “Intersection of Energy and Agriculture: Implications of Biofuels and the Search for a Fuel of the Future,” was held at the University of California at Berkeley in October 2007.

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  • Taking into consideration the outstanding importance of studying and applying the biological means to remove or mitigate the harmful effects of global pollution on the natural environment, as direct consequences of quantitative expansion and qualitative diversification of persistent and hazardous contaminants, the present book provides useful information regarding New Approaches and Prospective Applications in Environmental Biotechnology.

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