Biomass currently meets around 10% of the world's primary energy demand. In the face of growing crude oil costs, resource depletion, political instability in producing countries, and environmental issues, only biomass has the potential to replace the supply of an energy-hungry civilization, aside from efficiency and intelligent use. A microorganism's consumption of organic substrates and subsequent usage in metabolic processes produces valuable compounds that can be used as a source of energy. The most difficult challenge in creating biofuels utilizing "microbial factories" is to produce a significant amount of fuel with a lower budget and higher efficiency than conventional fossil fuels. The productivity of microbial biofuel should be prioritized in the future to boost its acceptability.
Microbiological Aspects of Biofuel Production
Title : The opportunities of biofuels in times of E-Fuel and hydrogen "hopium"
Hans Henning Judek, J E Access, Japan
Title : Effects of iron-activated waste hay-derived biochar on anaerobic digestion treating cow manure
Eunsung Kan, Texas A&M University, United States
Title : The management of slag and lead with slag in port-piri furnace
Ahmet Haxhiaj, University of Mitrovica, Republic of Kosovo
Title : Hybrid decision-making for prioritizing biofuel supply chain challenges in Norway based on AHP and DEMATEL approaches
Zahir Barahmand, University of South-Eastern, Norway
Title : Effect of temperature and loading rate on biogas production via a co-digestion of sugar wastewater and food waste
Zikhona Tshemese, Durban University of Technology, South Africa
Title : Estimation of methane generation from Municipal Solid Waste (MSW) of gujranwala city (Pakistan)
Chaudhry Haider Ali, University of Engineering & Technology, Pakistan