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Sunday, July 19, 2020 | History

4 edition of Degradation of Lignocellulosics in Ruminants and in Industrial found in the catalog.

Degradation of Lignocellulosics in Ruminants and in Industrial

Degradation of Lignocellulosics in Ruminants and in Industrial

  • 372 Want to read
  • 9 Currently reading

Published by Springer .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Life Sciences - Zoology - General,
  • Science,
  • Biotechnology,
  • Animal Nutrition,
  • Technology & Industrial Arts,
  • Lignocellulose in animal nutri,
  • Science/Mathematics,
  • Lignocellulose,
  • Congresses,
  • Agriculture - Animal Husbandry,
  • Science / Biotechnology,
  • Science-Biotechnology,
  • Science-Life Sciences - Zoology - General,
  • Technology / Agriculture / Animal Husbandry,
  • Agricultural wastes as feed,
  • Biodegradation

  • Edition Notes

    ContributionsJ.M. van der Meer (Editor), B.A. Rijkens (Editor), M.P. Ferranti (Editor)
    The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages132
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL8971000M
    ISBN 101851661654
    ISBN 109781851661657

    (). This publication is based on a report prepared under contract for the CEC, Directorate-General Telecommunications, Information Industries and Innovation. Degradation of Lignocellulosics in ruminant and industrial processes. Van derMeerJ.M. & VanEsA.J.H. Optimal degradation of lignocellulosic feeds by ruminants and in vitro digestibility tests. In Degradation of Lignocellulosics in Ruminants and in Industrial Processes. eds Van derMeerJ.M., RijkensB.A. & FerrantiM.P. pp. 21– Amsterdam: Elsevier Applied Science.

    Agro-industrial biomass comprised on lignocellulosic waste is an inexpensive, renewable, abundant and provides a unique natural resource for large-scale and cost-effective bio-energy collection. Lignocellulosics in the f or m of agricultur al and f orestr y residues ar e the most a bundant and ine xhaustib le or renewable natural resource. There are great possibilities for employing biotechnology if the lignocellulosics is tak en as the r aw material. Lignocellulose .

    Recently, the interest in industrial by-products produced at the local level in Mediterranean areas, resulting from fruit and vegetable processes, has increased because of their considerable amounts of bioactive compounds, including polyphenols. In this review, we analyze the most recent scientific results concerning the use of agro-industrial by-products, naturally rich in polyphenols (BPRP. The chemistry of lignocellulosic materials from agricultural wastes in relation to processes for increasing their biodegrability. In: Degradation of lignocellulose in ruminants and in industrial processes, Elsvier Appl. Sci.,. Elsevier, London and New-York, HENICS Z.,


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Degradation of Lignocellulosics in Ruminants and in Industrial Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. Degradation of lignocellulosics in ruminants and in industrial processes. [J M van der Meer; B A Rijkens; M P Ferranti;].

Book review Full text access Degradation of lignocellulosics in Ruminants and in industrial processes: J. van der Meer, B. Rijkens and M. Ferranti (eds). Elsevier Applied Science Publishers, London and New York, vi + pp.

ISBN Price £ The present review will discuss the classification and enzymatic degradation pathways of lignocellulolytic biomass as well as the potential and current industrial applications of the involved. Optimal degradation of lignocellulosic feeds by ruminants and in vitro digestibility tests.

Author(s) Meer, J.M. van der; Es, A.J.H. van: Source: In: Proc. COST bis Workshop on 'The degradation of lignocellulosics in ruminants and in industrial processes', Lelystad () 8 pp: Department(s) Human and Animal Physiology: Publication typeCited by: 3.

Studies have shown a number of bacterial forms to be involved and have provided morphological evidence for in situ lignin degradation confirming 14 C-labelled experiments with synthetic and natural lignins.

A unique type of bacterial attack (tunnelling) characterized by the development of tunnels containing peculiar cross-tunnel wall secretions Cited by: Book review Full text access A guide to integrated warm water aquaculture: David Little and James Muir, Institute of Aquaculture Publications, University of Stirling, pp.

Price: £2050 UK, £24 overseas. select article Degradation of lignocellulosics in ruminants and in industrial processes: Ed. Van Der Meer, B. Rijkens. Lignocellulosics are degraded biologically because organisms recognize the carbohydrate polymers (mainly the hemicelluloses) in the cell wall and have very specific enzyme systems capable of hydrolyzing these polymers into digestible units.

Lignocellulosics: Renewable Feedstock for (Tailored) Functional Materials and Nanotechnology gives a comprehensive overview of recent advances in using lignocellulosic substrates in materials science and nanotechnology.

The functionalization and processing of lignocellulosics are described via a number of examples that cover films, gels, sensors, pharmaceutics and energy storage.

Lignocellulosics. Lignocellulosics are a major component of animal manure, especially cattle manure, and is capable of being hydrolyzed into reducing sugars, which can be further converted into various value-added products by biological or chemical processes. From: Bioprocessing for Value-Added Products from Renewable Resources, Related.

Changes in the physical structures of cell walls during growth and degradation. Published in: Degradation of lignocellulosics in ruminants and in industrial processes. Elsevier: Author: Engels, F.M. Date issued: Access: Closed Access: Reference(s) Laboratorium voor Plantencelbiologie, Laboratory of Plant Cell Biology: Language: English: Type: Book Part: Publisher.

NEXT BOOK; VIEW ALL BOOKS ALL BOOKS; Applications of Enzymes to Lignocellulosics. Editor(s): Enzymatic Modification of Lignocellulosics. Lignocellulose Processing with Oxidative Enzymes. Grönqvist, A.

Suurnäkki Fundamental Mechanisms of Enzymatic Degradation of Lignocellulosics. Siderophores as Natural Mediators in Laccase-Aided.

: Applications of Enzymes to Lignocellulosics (ACS Symposium Series) (): Shawn D. Mansfield, John N. Saddler: Books. lignocellulosics. The chemistry of the components of lignocellulosics can be modified to produce a material with consistent, predictable, and uniform properties.

Properties such as dimensional instability, biodegradability, flammability, and degradation due to ultraviolet. We describe a way of fragmenting the lignocellulose material in furze (Ulex europæus) stems by chemical means. The process separates the three principal components in the stem: cellulose, hemicelluloses and lignin, by the joint action of a mixture of dilute hydrochloric acid to hydrolyse the hemicelluloses, and phenol, to dissolve the lignin.

The effects of the process variables on the yield. Effective utilization of this resource, either for improving rumen function or for industrial lignocellulosic fermentations, requires an understanding of the molecular biology of these bacteria.

The enzyme systems are primarily involved in polysaccharide degradation and include cellulases, hemicellulases, xylanases, and mixed-linkage glucanases.

This book presents the chemical properties of lignocellulosic fibers, knowledge of which is essential for innovation and sustainable development of their transformation. Thermochemical transformation of wood and other lignocellulosics is presented to highlight its volatile, liquid and solid products and their novel applications.

Biological treatment of crop residues for ruminant feeding: A review M. Mahesh* and Madhu Mohini Dairy Cattle Nutrition Division, National Dairy Research Institute (Deemed University), Karnal, Haryana Accepted 1 July, Crop residues are often referred to as ‘lignocellulosics’ as they are rich in cellulose which is bound with.

Purchase Wood a Agricultural Residues - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBNThe fractionation of lignocellulosics for the production of chemicals.

In: Degradation of lignocellulosics in ruminants and in industrial sion of the European Communities. Van der Meer, J.M., Rijkens, B.A., Ferranti, M.P. (Eds.). Paper presented at the Conf.

“Degradation of lignocellulosics in ruminants and in industrial processes”: Leystad, The Netherlands, 17–20 March Schweers. Changes in the physical structures of cell walls during growth and degradation.

Author(s) Engels, F.M. Source: In: Degradation of lignocellulosics in ruminants and in industrial processes / van der Meer, J.M., Rijkens, B.A., Ferranti, M.P., Elsevier - p. 13 - Department(s) Laboratory of Plant Cell Biology: Publication type: Chapter in.Proceedings of a workshop on 'Production and Utilization of Lignocellulosics: Plant Refinery and Breeding, Analysis, Feeding to Herbivores, and Economic Aspects', held in Reggio Emilia, Italy, From 16 to 19 Mayunder the auspices of COST (European Cooperation in Scientific and Technical Research) - COST bis organized with the support of the Commission of the European .Steam explosion is a rapidly developing technique for the fractionation and modification of lignocellulosics and for the extraction of industrial polysaccharides.

This book is a primary integrated presentation of the fundamental and technological aspects of this process, and provides an exhaustive discussion of its prospects for the future.

The main topics concern the kinetic and engineering.