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Content with label substrate in REBEL WP7: Bioenergy (See content from all spaces)
Related Labels: butanol, abe-fermentation, carbohydrates, hydrolysis, bioenergy, energy-gain, bacteria, biogas, ethanol, acetogenesis, figure, methanogenic-bacteria, sugar-fermentation, fed-batch-addition, yeasts, fermentation, acetone, development, raw-materials, more »

Page: Acetone, Butanol, Ethanol (ABE-) Fermentation
History ABE fermentation is one of the oldest known industrial fermentation with a history of more than 100 years. In 1861 butanol production through microbial fermentation was reported for the first time by Pasteur. This was followed by Schardinger in 1905 reporting production of acetone by fermentation ...
Other labels: production, raw-materials, carbohydrates, fermentation, ethanol, butanol, bioenergy, crop
Page: Development of biogas
conversion of biomass to biogas can be classified into four phases. In every phase there are specific microorganisms, which are working in interaction among themselves to metabolize the organic matter to build gas. The phases of biogas development are shown in Figure 3. !composed, particular substrates.JPG
Other labels: biogas, development, biogas-production, microorganisms, bioenergy, acidification, hydrolysis, biomass-conversion
Page: Methanogenesis
last but most important step of generating biogas. Methane can be metabolized out of acetic acid (CH{}3{}COOH), H{}2 and CO{}2, methanol of methylene (CH{}3{}NH{}3). Responsible microorganisms are methanogenic bacteria. They are strictly ...
Other labels: biogas, development, biogas-production, hydrogen, microorganisms, bioenergy, methanogenic-bacteria, methane
Page: Nutrient supply
combination of the substrate has a heavy effect on fermentation, because out of the used substrate as much methane as possible should be produced. Bacteria, especially methane bacteria, need micronutrients and nutrients for growing (shown in Figure 11). For an optimal biogas yield ...
Other labels: biogas, bacteria, biogas-production, nutrients, bioenergy, figure, narrative-text
Page: Sugar fermentation process
Sucrose, as well as glucose and fructose, are readily fermentable by S. cerevisiae without the need for supplemental enzymes. S. cerevisiae produces the enzyme invertase during fermentation, which hydrolyses sucrose, producing dextrose and fructose. There are two basic strategies which have been employed ...
Other labels: sugar-fermentation, sucrose, fed-batch-addition, ethanol, bioenergy, yeasts, process, figure
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