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From the same journal

Advances in plant materials, food by-products, and algae conversion into biofuels: Use of environmentally friendly technologies

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Advances in plant materials, food by-products, and algae conversion into biofuels : Use of environmentally friendly technologies. / Kamani, Mohammad Hassan; Eş, Ismail; Lorenzo, Jose M.; Remize, Fabienne; Roselló-Soto, Elena; Barba, Francisco J.; Clark, James; Mousavi Khaneghah, Amin.

In: Green Chemistry, Vol. 21, No. 12, 21.06.2019, p. 3213-3231.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Kamani, MH, Eş, I, Lorenzo, JM, Remize, F, Roselló-Soto, E, Barba, FJ, Clark, J & Mousavi Khaneghah, A 2019, 'Advances in plant materials, food by-products, and algae conversion into biofuels: Use of environmentally friendly technologies', Green Chemistry, vol. 21, no. 12, pp. 3213-3231. https://doi.org/10.1039/c8gc03860k

APA

Kamani, M. H., Eş, I., Lorenzo, J. M., Remize, F., Roselló-Soto, E., Barba, F. J., ... Mousavi Khaneghah, A. (2019). Advances in plant materials, food by-products, and algae conversion into biofuels: Use of environmentally friendly technologies. Green Chemistry, 21(12), 3213-3231. https://doi.org/10.1039/c8gc03860k

Vancouver

Kamani MH, Eş I, Lorenzo JM, Remize F, Roselló-Soto E, Barba FJ et al. Advances in plant materials, food by-products, and algae conversion into biofuels: Use of environmentally friendly technologies. Green Chemistry. 2019 Jun 21;21(12):3213-3231. https://doi.org/10.1039/c8gc03860k

Author

Kamani, Mohammad Hassan ; Eş, Ismail ; Lorenzo, Jose M. ; Remize, Fabienne ; Roselló-Soto, Elena ; Barba, Francisco J. ; Clark, James ; Mousavi Khaneghah, Amin. / Advances in plant materials, food by-products, and algae conversion into biofuels : Use of environmentally friendly technologies. In: Green Chemistry. 2019 ; Vol. 21, No. 12. pp. 3213-3231.

Bibtex - Download

@article{0ea42faafbd04ea7986347d912b7ade0,
title = "Advances in plant materials, food by-products, and algae conversion into biofuels: Use of environmentally friendly technologies",
abstract = "Green technologies have emerged as useful tools for the generation of clean fuels with the potential to minimize the effect of human activity on the environment. Currently, these fuels are mainly composed of hydrocarbons obtained from crude oil. Over the past two decades, biomass has gained significant attention as a renewable feedstock for more sustainable biofuel production and has been a great candidate to replace fossil fuels. The principal components of most of the available biomass are cellulose, hemi-cellulose, and lignin. Although the available green technologies for biofuel production are progressing rapidly, productivity and chemical yield from these techniques are still below the required values. Therefore, there is a need for interdisciplinary studies to meet the requirements for more global and efficient production by streamlining processes, integrating technologies and achieving techno-economic improvements. In this context, we aim to give an overview of available biomass such as agricultural wastes suitable for the generation of different classes of biofuels including next-generation biofuels. Unfortunately, expensive, wasteful and energy-consuming pretreatment processes are still used. Therefore, novel technologies that allow a more efficient separation with low resource consumption and the generation of a low number of residues are required. In this regard, novel technologies such as efficient fractionation techniques and genetic and metabolic engineering including the application of CRISPR/Cas tools, as well as microfluidic platforms to improve the overall yield of biofuel production are discussed.",
author = "Kamani, {Mohammad Hassan} and Ismail Eş and Lorenzo, {Jose M.} and Fabienne Remize and Elena Rosell{\'o}-Soto and Barba, {Francisco J.} and James Clark and {Mousavi Khaneghah}, Amin",
note = "{\circledC} The Royal Society of Chemistry 2019. This is an author-produced version of the published paper. Uploaded in accordance with the publisher’s self-archiving policy. Further copying may not be permitted; contact the publisher for details.",
year = "2019",
month = "6",
day = "21",
doi = "10.1039/c8gc03860k",
language = "English",
volume = "21",
pages = "3213--3231",
journal = "Green Chemistry",
issn = "1463-9270",
publisher = "Royal Society of Chemistry",
number = "12",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Advances in plant materials, food by-products, and algae conversion into biofuels

T2 - Green Chemistry

AU - Kamani, Mohammad Hassan

AU - Eş, Ismail

AU - Lorenzo, Jose M.

AU - Remize, Fabienne

AU - Roselló-Soto, Elena

AU - Barba, Francisco J.

AU - Clark, James

AU - Mousavi Khaneghah, Amin

N1 - © The Royal Society of Chemistry 2019. This is an author-produced version of the published paper. Uploaded in accordance with the publisher’s self-archiving policy. Further copying may not be permitted; contact the publisher for details.

PY - 2019/6/21

Y1 - 2019/6/21

N2 - Green technologies have emerged as useful tools for the generation of clean fuels with the potential to minimize the effect of human activity on the environment. Currently, these fuels are mainly composed of hydrocarbons obtained from crude oil. Over the past two decades, biomass has gained significant attention as a renewable feedstock for more sustainable biofuel production and has been a great candidate to replace fossil fuels. The principal components of most of the available biomass are cellulose, hemi-cellulose, and lignin. Although the available green technologies for biofuel production are progressing rapidly, productivity and chemical yield from these techniques are still below the required values. Therefore, there is a need for interdisciplinary studies to meet the requirements for more global and efficient production by streamlining processes, integrating technologies and achieving techno-economic improvements. In this context, we aim to give an overview of available biomass such as agricultural wastes suitable for the generation of different classes of biofuels including next-generation biofuels. Unfortunately, expensive, wasteful and energy-consuming pretreatment processes are still used. Therefore, novel technologies that allow a more efficient separation with low resource consumption and the generation of a low number of residues are required. In this regard, novel technologies such as efficient fractionation techniques and genetic and metabolic engineering including the application of CRISPR/Cas tools, as well as microfluidic platforms to improve the overall yield of biofuel production are discussed.

AB - Green technologies have emerged as useful tools for the generation of clean fuels with the potential to minimize the effect of human activity on the environment. Currently, these fuels are mainly composed of hydrocarbons obtained from crude oil. Over the past two decades, biomass has gained significant attention as a renewable feedstock for more sustainable biofuel production and has been a great candidate to replace fossil fuels. The principal components of most of the available biomass are cellulose, hemi-cellulose, and lignin. Although the available green technologies for biofuel production are progressing rapidly, productivity and chemical yield from these techniques are still below the required values. Therefore, there is a need for interdisciplinary studies to meet the requirements for more global and efficient production by streamlining processes, integrating technologies and achieving techno-economic improvements. In this context, we aim to give an overview of available biomass such as agricultural wastes suitable for the generation of different classes of biofuels including next-generation biofuels. Unfortunately, expensive, wasteful and energy-consuming pretreatment processes are still used. Therefore, novel technologies that allow a more efficient separation with low resource consumption and the generation of a low number of residues are required. In this regard, novel technologies such as efficient fractionation techniques and genetic and metabolic engineering including the application of CRISPR/Cas tools, as well as microfluidic platforms to improve the overall yield of biofuel production are discussed.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85067458809&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1039/c8gc03860k

DO - 10.1039/c8gc03860k

M3 - Article

VL - 21

SP - 3213

EP - 3231

JO - Green Chemistry

JF - Green Chemistry

SN - 1463-9270

IS - 12

ER -