1 edition of Biofuel Technologies found in the catalog.
|Statement||Springer Berlin Heidelberg|
|Publishers||Springer Berlin Heidelberg|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 135 p. :|
|Number of Pages||83|
Second Generation Bio-ethanol and Renewable Chemicals from Lignocellulosics Potential Bio-resources as Future Sources of Biofuels Production: An Overview The Role of Fungal Enzymes in Global Biofuel Production and Biorefinery Progress in Physical and Chemical Pretreatment of Lignocellulosic Biomass Acid Pretreatment Technologies and SEM Analysis of Treated Grass Biomass in Biofuel Processing Progress on Enzymatic Saccharification Technologies for Biofuels Production Fermentative Bio-hydrogen Production using Microbial Consortia Bio-hydrogen As Biofuel: Future Prospects and Avenues for Improvements Biohydrogen Production From Microalgae Microbial Glycoside Hydrolases for Biomass Utilization in Biofuels Applications Microbial Fuel Cells for Sustainable Bioenergy Generation: Principles and Perspective Applications Biomethanation Potential of Biological and Other Wastes Production of Bioethanol from Biomass: AnOverview Biobutanol Production from Biomass Developing Cellulolytic Organisms for Consolidated Bioprocessing of Lignocellulosics Life-cycle Environmental Impacts of Biofuels and Co-products Sustainability Assessment of Palm Biodiesel Production in Thailand The Principle and Applications of Bioelectrochemical Systems Fermentable Sugars from Ligno-cellulosic Biomass: Technical Challenges..
Biofuels are considered to be the main potential replacement for fossil fuels in the near future. In this book international experts present recent advances in biofuel research and related technologies. Topics include biomethane and biobutanol production, microbial fuel cells, feedstock production, biomass pre-treatment, enzyme hydrolysis, genetic manipulation of microbial cells and their application in the biofuels industry, bioreactor systems, and economical processing technologies for biofuel residues. The chapters provide concise information to help understand the technology-related implications of biofuels development. Moreover, recent updates on biofuel feedstocks, biofuel types, associated co- and byproducts and their applications are highlighted. The book addresses the needs of postgraduate researchers and scientists across diverse disciplines and industrial sectors in which biofuel technologies and related research and experimentation are pursued.File Size: 6MB.
Hydrocracking is a refinery method that uses elevated temperatures and pressure in the presence of a catalyst to break down largersuch as those found ininto shorter chains used in engines. Butamax, which is a joint venture between BP and Dupont, have also developed a similar technology at pilot scale in the UK. is the most common biofuel worldwide, particularly. By 2017, due to economic considerations, most efforts to produce fuel from algae have been abandoned or changed to other applications.
Biogasoline [ ] is gasoline produced Biofuel Technologies. The main objective is to design a pilot plant which can demonstrate production of hydrocarbon fuels including diesel and gasoline as sustainable carbon-negative energy carriers and raw materials for the chemical commodity industry.
If emissions during production, processing, transport and combustion are higher than what is absorbed, both above and below ground during crop growth, the GHG life cycle cost is positive. in Ontario, Canada has a functioning pilot plant where algae is grown directly off of smokestack emissions from a Biofuel Technologies plant, and dried using waste heat.
A solar fuel is a synthetic chemical produced from solar energy. The want biofuels to meet more than a quarter of world demand for transportation fuels by 2050, in order to reduce dependency on petroleum.