Biomass has the ability to provide our industrial society with a sustainable source of energy and organic carbon. Chemical conversion is the process of converting biomass into liquid fuels, the most common of which is biodiesel.
Biochemical conversion is the process of breaking down biomass using enzymes from bacteria or other microbes, such as anaerobic digestion, fermentation, or composting. Biomass biochemical conversion technologies relate to the physical, chemical, and biological pretreatments that are used to convert biomass into equivalent products. Biochemical conversion routes, as well as the enzyme catalysts that enable them to work, provide a number of advantages. Biotechnology is a relatively young tool, and new developments are happening all the time.
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