Achieving Carbon-Negative Bioenergy Systems from Plant Materials [Hardback]

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  • Formāts: Hardback, 410 pages, height x width: 229x152 mm, Color tables, photos and figures
  • Sērija : Burleigh Dodds Series in Agricultural Science 64
  • Izdošanas datums: 11-Feb-2020
  • Izdevniecība: Burleigh Dodds Science Publishing Limited
  • ISBN-10: 1786762528
  • ISBN-13: 9781786762528
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  • Hardback
  • Cena: 203,79 EUR
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  • Formāts: Hardback, 410 pages, height x width: 229x152 mm, Color tables, photos and figures
  • Sērija : Burleigh Dodds Series in Agricultural Science 64
  • Izdošanas datums: 11-Feb-2020
  • Izdevniecība: Burleigh Dodds Science Publishing Limited
  • ISBN-10: 1786762528
  • ISBN-13: 9781786762528
Citas grāmatas par šo tēmu:
There is a need to develop next-generation bioenergy systems that exhibit net carbon capture. This collection reviews advances in producing next-generation biofuels from plant materials. These address climate change by fixing carbon in co-products.

Part 1 discusses key technologies to achieve this goal such as biomass gasification, fast pyrolysis and torrefaction. Chapters review advances in technology, applications and commercial development. Part 2 assesses advances in production of biofuels from crops such as jatropha, oilseeds (such as canola and rapeseed), Miscanthus, switchgrass and willow, as well as the sustainable use of seaweed for biofuel.

This collection reviews advances in producing next-generation biofuels from plant materials. Part 1 discusses technologies such as biomass gasification, fast pyrolysis and torrefaction. Part 2 assesses advances in production of biofuels from crops such as jatropha, oilseeds, Miscanthus, switchgrass and willow.
Part 1 Technologies 1.Biomass gasification for bioenergy: Maria Puig-Arnavat, Technical University of Denmark, Denmark; Tobias Pape Thomsen, Roskilde University, Denmark; and Zsuzsa Sarossy, Rasmus Ostergaard Gadsboll, Lasse Rongaard Clausen and Jesper Ahrenfeldt, Technical University of Denmark, Denmark; 2.Fast pyrolysis for biofuel production: David Shonnard, Olumide Winjobi and Daniel Kulas, Michigan Technological University, USA; 3.Producing biofuels with torrefaction: Donald R. Fosnacht, Natural Resources Research Institute - University of Minnesota, USA; Part 2 Materials 4.Production of biodiesel from renewable sources: Dan Zeng, Daidi Fan, Le Wu and Yuqi Wang, Northwest University, China; 5.Production of biodiesel from oilseeds: Jatropha curcas: Rahmath Abdulla, Universiti Malaysia Sabah, Malaysia; 6.Production of biodiesel from oilseeds: canola/rapeseed: B. Brian He and Dev Shrestha, University of Idaho, USA; 7.Sustainable use of Miscanthus for biofuel: Paul Robson, University of Aberystwyth, UK; Astley Hastings, University of Aberdeen, UK; John Clifton-Brown, University of Aberystwyth, UK; and Jon McCalmont, University of Exeter, UK; 8.Sustainable use of switchgrass for biofuel: John Fike, Virginia Tech, USA; Vance Owens, South Dakota State University, USA; David Parrish, Virginia Tech, USA; and Rana Genedy, Cairo, Egypt; 9.Sustainable production of willow for biofuel use: M. Weih, P.-A. Hansson, J. A. Ohlsson, M. Sandgren, A. Schnurer and A.-C. Roennberg- Wastljung, Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences, Sweden; 10.Sustainable use of seaweed for biofuel: Jay Liu, Boris Brigljevic and Peyman Fasahati, Pukyong National University, South Korea;
Dr Christopher Saffron is an Associate Professor in the Department of Biosystems and Agricultural Engineering at Michigan State University, USA. He has published widely in the areas of biofuels, bioproducts, and bioenergy system analysis. He has a growing patent portfolio that includes biomass fractionation, cellulose hydrolysis, catalytic fast pyrolysis, and electrocatalysis. His research and teaching programs are focussed on carbon efficient approaches that benefit from 'energy upgrading', which uses non-fossil electricity to enhance the conversion of biomass into biofuels and bioproducts.