By Hans P. Blaschek, Thaddeus C. Ezeji, J?rgen Scheffran
Chapter 1 Biofuels from Agricultural Wastes and Byproducts: An advent (pages 3–9): Hans P. Blaschek, Prof. Dr. Thaddeus C. Ezeji and Jurgen Scheffran
Chapter 2 creation of Liquid Biofuels from Biomass: rising applied sciences (pages 11–18): Nasib Qureshi, Stephen Hughes and Prof. Dr. Thaddeus C. Ezeji
Chapter three Butanol construction from Lignocellulosic Biomass (pages 19–37): Prof. Dr. Thaddeus C. Ezeji and Hans P. Blaschek
Chapter four useful features of Methane construction from Agricultural Wastes (pages 39–66): Largus T. Angenent and Norman R. Scott
Chapter five Conversion of Agricultural Residues to Bioethanol: the jobs of Cellulases and Cellulosomes (pages 67–96): Edward A. Bayer, Raphael Lamed, Bryan A. White, Shi?You Ding and Michael E. Himmel
Chapter 6 gas and Chemical construction from Glycerol, a Biodiesel Waste Product (pages 97–116): Syed Shams Yazdani, Anu Jose Mattam and Ramon Gonzalez
Chapter 7 Farm?Gate to Plant?Gate supply of Lignocellulosic Feedstocks from Plant Biomass for Biofuel creation (pages 117–159): Klein E. Ileleji, Shahab Sokhansanj and John S. Cundiff
Chapter eight Conversion of current Dry?Mill Ethanol Operations to Biorefineries (pages 161–173): Timothy C. Lindsey
Chapter nine Cellulosic Ethanol from Agricultural Residues (pages 175–200): Bin Yang, Yanpin Lu and Charles E. Wyman
Chapter 10 Hydrothermal Liquefaction to transform Biomass into Crude Oil (pages 201–232): Yuanhui Zhang
Chapter eleven detoxing of Lignocellulosic Hydrolysates (pages 233–250): Bin Wang and Hao Feng
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Extra info for Biofuels from Agricultural Wastes and Byproducts
This tool has proven effective to link the mutual interests of the farmer and food waste sources. Plant Residues on the Farm Most farm-based anaerobic digesters in Europe use co-digestion of animal manures with organic wastes, such as crop residues or energy crops. In Germany, for example, a high percentage (over 90%) of agro-biogas plants use co-digestion. Organic materials of over 30 byproducts and wastes are used, but energy crops and crop residues are favored relative to offfarm wastes to avoid the cost of transportation to the farm.
Bioeng. 26:426–433. Qureshi, N. P. Blaschek. 2000. Economics of butanol fermentation using hyper-butanol producing Clostridium beijerinckii BA101. Trans. IChemE. 78(Part C):139–144. Qureshi, N. C. Ezeji. 2008. Butanol (a superior biofuel) production from agricultural residues (renewable biomass): Recent progress in technology. Biofpr. 2:319–330. C. A. Cotta. 2007. Butanol production from wheat straw hydrolysate using Clostridium beijerinckii. Bioprocess Biosyst. Eng. 30:419–427. C. Ezeji, J. S.
1999. Effect of organic acids on the growth and fermentation of ethanologenic Escherichia coli LY01. Biotechnol. Bioeng. 66:203–210. , A. O. Ingram. 1999. Effect of selected aldehydes on the growth and fermentation of ethanologenic Escherichia coli. Biotechnol. Bioeng. 65: 24–33. Z. M. Cai. 2008. Enzymatic hydrolysis of alkali-pretreated rice straw by Trichoderma reesei ZM4-F3. Biomass Bioenergy 32:1130–1135. , Z. T. Yang. 2002. Butyric acid production from acid hydrolysate of corn fiber by Clostridium tyrobutyricum in a fibrous-bed bioreactor.