Rural use of lignocellulosic residues
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Rural use of lignocellulosic residues by W. H. Barreveld

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Published by Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations in Rome .
Written in English


  • Crop residues -- Recycling.,
  • Crop residues -- Utilization.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 77-89).

StatementW.H. Barreveld ; illustrated by Chiara Guarnera.
SeriesFAO agricultural services bulletin ;, 75
LC ClassificationsTD930 .B37 1989
The Physical Object
Paginationix, 89 p. :
Number of Pages89
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1917550M
ISBN 109251027927
LC Control Number90127075

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Mushrooms can be grown successfully on a wide variety of lignocellulosic residues such as cereal straws, banana leaves, sawdust, peanuts hulls, coffee pulp, soybean and cotton stalk, and almost any lignocellulosic substrate that has a substantial cellulose component (Delfin and Duran de bazúa, , Quintero et al., , Rani et al., ).Cited by: Lignocellulosic Fibre and Biomass-Based Composite Materials reviews the development, characterization. and applications of composite materials developed from the effective use of lignocellulosic fibre and. biomass. The book gathers together a wide spectrum of cutting-edge research on biomass fillers and. Biorefining of Lignocellulosic residues using Ethanol Organosolv Process Article (PDF Available) in Chemical Engineering Transactions January with Reads How we measure 'reads'. waste (Zimbardi et al.,). This review will focus on the use of fungi in the biodegradation of lignocellulose, aspects of bioconversion and world-wide lignocellulosic residues. 2. Composition of lignocellulosic residues The major component of lignocellulosic materials is cellulose, followed by hemicellulose and lignin (Fig. 1). Cellulose File Size: KB.

Lignocellulosic residues from wood, grass, agricultural, forestry wastes and municipal solid wastes are particularly abundant in nature and have a potential for bioconversion. Accumulation of lignocellulosic materials in large quantities in places where agricultural residues present a disposal problem results not only in deterioration of the Cited by: Rural use of lignocellulosic residues, Horticultural marketing - a resources and training manual for extension officers, (E F S) Economics of animal by products utilization, Crops insurance, (E S) Handbook of rural technology for the processing of animal by products, Sericulture training manual. Lignocellulosic residues from wood, grass, agricultural, forestry wastes and municipal solid wastes are particularly abundant in nature and have a potential for bioconversion. Acid pretreatment. The main objective of the acid pretreatment is the solubilization of the hemicellulosic fraction of the biomass, in order to increase the accessibility of the enzymes in the enzymatic hydrolysis reaction (Alvira et al., ).Inorganic acids like H 2 SO 4, HCl and H 3 PO 4 have been used for the pretreatment of the lignocellulosic biomass, in order to improve the Cited by: 9.

  Lignocellulosic biomass-derived second-generation biofuels are promising alternatives to petroleum-based fossil fuels. The utilization of agricultural residues and wastes for bioethanol production is a cost-effective and environmental-friendly approach for sustainable by:   Lignocellulosic biomass does not compete with feedstocks used for human food and presents a readily available feedstock for microbial bioconversion. General considerations on the use of lignocellulosic residues are presented in this by: 1. Lignocellulosic biomass (or LC biomass) refers to plant biomass that is composed of cellulose, hemicellulose, and lignin. Biomass is increasingly recognized as a valuable commodity, since it is an alternative to petroleum for the production of biofuels and chemicals. Even today, cellulose consumption is threefold higher than that of steel and. Full Article. Energy Balance for Three Lignocellulosic Residues Using Different Drying Techniques. Roger Moya, a * Carolina Tenorio, a and Brian Bond b The main goal of this research was to establish the energy balance from the drying of oil palm empty fruit bunches (EFB), pineapple plant leaves (PL), and sawdust from Gmelina arborea (GAD).Three drying techniques (air, solar, and hot air.