Improved enzymatic conversion of cellulose by ethylene treatment
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Improved enzymatic conversion of cellulose by ethylene treatment final report of innovative research program subtask, December 1977-Septembe 1978 by James C Linden

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Published by Dept. of Energy, for sale by the National Technical Information Service] in [Washington], [Springfield, Va .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Cellulose,
  • Hydrolysis,
  • Enzymes -- Industrial applications

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby James C. Linden, Vincent G. Murphy
SeriesCOO ; 4546-7
ContributionsMurphy, Vincent G., joint author, Colorado State University. Solar Energy Applications Laboratory, United States. Dept. of Energy
The Physical Object
Pagination5 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14877822M

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The allomorphic transformation can also be completed by the dissolution-regeneration process. The swelling of crystalline cellulose was revealed by increasing treatment temperature, which is a typical procedure for changing cellulose allomorph to cellulose II (Zhang et al., ). The mixture of both allomorphs and amorphous cellulose could cause the decrease of crystallinity, contributing to higher enzymatic Author: Zhe Ling, Zhe Ling, Zongwei Guo, Caoxing Huang, Lei Yao, Feng Xu. Non-ionic surfactants with ethylene oxide chains were analysed for their ability to enhance enzymatic hydrolysis of SPS. Cellulose conversion was analysed by quantification of soluble sugars with an HPAEC-PAD chromatography system. The complete enzyme system of T. reesei was used and the end product was glucose due to addition of by: Solid-State NMR Studies of Solvent-Mediated, Acid-Catalyzed Woody Biomass Pretreatment for Enzymatic Conversion of Residual Cellulose Theodore W. Walker Department of Chemical and Biological Engineering, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Engineering Dr., Madison, Wisconsin , United States.   Pretreatment or conversion of the raw material by mechanical, physical, chemical, or enzymatic methods to break down the cellulose to sugars and to modify or remove unwanted side-products, usually lignin and by:

Börjesson et al. () have investigated the enhanced enzymatic conversion of softwood lignocellulose by polyethylene glycol addition. In this study, they have used 1 mL of 50 mM sodium acetate. Cellulose that has undergone enzymatic treatment is crystallographically cellulose I. The peak of the () plane (2 θ =°) in the diffraction patterns of all the treated cellulose becomes sharper than the original samples has a tendency to increase in intensity by the enzymatic treatment (Table 5, Cited by: Thus, the QHT effectively increased the internal specific surface area of poplar wood, which then improved the subsequent conversion rate of cellulose in the enzymatic hydrolysis. Previous studies also reported that the lignocellulosic biomass after pretreatment achieved the high specific surface area, which resulted in the high enzymatic digestibility (Sun et al., ).Author: Liping Tan, Zhongyang Liu, Tongtong Zhang, Zhaojiang Wang, Tongjun Liu. ENHANCED ENZYMATIC CONVERSION AND GLUCOSE PRODUCTION VIA TWO-STEP ENZYMATIC HYDROLYSIS OF CORNCOB RESIDUE FROM XYLO-OLIGOSACCHARIDES PRODUCER'S WASTE Jia Ouyang,a* Zhenjiang Li,b Xin Li,a Hanjie Ying,b and Qiang Yong a A study was conducted to investigate the hydrolysis of cellulose-enrichedFile Size: KB.

Mercerization and Enzymatic Pretreatment of Cellulose in Dissolving Pulps Heléne Almlöf Ambjörnsson surf ace area of the dissolving pulp sustained minimal change during the enzymatic treatment; the solubility of pulp increased in a NaOH/ZnO solution from 29% for.   The highest yields of fermentable sugars from cellulose portion are achieved by means of enzymatic hydrolysis, currently carried out using a mix of cellulases from the fungus Trichoderma : Vincenza Faraco. Enzymatic Hydrolysis Cellulolytic Enzyme Enzyme Conversion Soluble Substrate Native Cellulose These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm by: Chemocatalytic transformation of lignocellulosic biomass to value-added chemicals has attracted global interest in order to build up sustainable societies. Cellulose, the first most abundant constituent of lignocellulosic biomass, has received extensive attention for its comprehensive utilization of resource, such as its catalytic conversion into high value-added chemicals and fuels (e.g., HMF Cited by: 2.