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From waste to wealth using green chemistry: The way to long term stability

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From waste to wealth using green chemistry : The way to long term stability. / Clark, James H.

In: Current Opinion in Green and Sustainable Chemistry, Vol. 8, 01.12.2017, p. 10-13.

Research output: Contribution to journalReview articlepeer-review

Harvard

Clark, JH 2017, 'From waste to wealth using green chemistry: The way to long term stability', Current Opinion in Green and Sustainable Chemistry, vol. 8, pp. 10-13. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cogsc.2017.07.008

APA

Clark, J. H. (2017). From waste to wealth using green chemistry: The way to long term stability. Current Opinion in Green and Sustainable Chemistry, 8, 10-13. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cogsc.2017.07.008

Vancouver

Clark JH. From waste to wealth using green chemistry: The way to long term stability. Current Opinion in Green and Sustainable Chemistry. 2017 Dec 1;8:10-13. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cogsc.2017.07.008

Author

Clark, James H. / From waste to wealth using green chemistry : The way to long term stability. In: Current Opinion in Green and Sustainable Chemistry. 2017 ; Vol. 8. pp. 10-13.

Bibtex - Download

@article{d7ab909d07ab4602a394c8124ed696dc,
title = "From waste to wealth using green chemistry: The way to long term stability",
abstract = "Waste is an extremely valuable resource that we have been accumulating over a long period. Interesting and viable organic “waste-to-resource” opportunities include plastics and food supply chain wastes. Their use as chemical feedstocks will fit well with a circular economy model. Plastics is a major waste opportunity: worldwide we only recycle a few % of the plastic we use, yet plastic manufacturing consumes some 10% of all the oil we consume, and much of it causes serious environmental damage through negligent release. The chemical content of food supply chain wastes are much more complex and varied than in plastic waste but offers a wide range of valuable chemical products. Bio-refineries can be defined as integrated complexes in which a number of renewable-derived feedstocks (bio-waste, biomass) can be converted in a range of useful products including chemicals, materials and fuels similar and sometimes identical to those obtained from petroleum.",
author = "Clark, {James H.}",
year = "2017",
month = dec,
day = "1",
doi = "10.1016/j.cogsc.2017.07.008",
language = "English",
volume = "8",
pages = "10--13",
journal = "Current Opinion in Green and Sustainable Chemistry",
issn = "2452-2236",
publisher = "Elsevier BV",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - From waste to wealth using green chemistry

T2 - The way to long term stability

AU - Clark, James H.

PY - 2017/12/1

Y1 - 2017/12/1

N2 - Waste is an extremely valuable resource that we have been accumulating over a long period. Interesting and viable organic “waste-to-resource” opportunities include plastics and food supply chain wastes. Their use as chemical feedstocks will fit well with a circular economy model. Plastics is a major waste opportunity: worldwide we only recycle a few % of the plastic we use, yet plastic manufacturing consumes some 10% of all the oil we consume, and much of it causes serious environmental damage through negligent release. The chemical content of food supply chain wastes are much more complex and varied than in plastic waste but offers a wide range of valuable chemical products. Bio-refineries can be defined as integrated complexes in which a number of renewable-derived feedstocks (bio-waste, biomass) can be converted in a range of useful products including chemicals, materials and fuels similar and sometimes identical to those obtained from petroleum.

AB - Waste is an extremely valuable resource that we have been accumulating over a long period. Interesting and viable organic “waste-to-resource” opportunities include plastics and food supply chain wastes. Their use as chemical feedstocks will fit well with a circular economy model. Plastics is a major waste opportunity: worldwide we only recycle a few % of the plastic we use, yet plastic manufacturing consumes some 10% of all the oil we consume, and much of it causes serious environmental damage through negligent release. The chemical content of food supply chain wastes are much more complex and varied than in plastic waste but offers a wide range of valuable chemical products. Bio-refineries can be defined as integrated complexes in which a number of renewable-derived feedstocks (bio-waste, biomass) can be converted in a range of useful products including chemicals, materials and fuels similar and sometimes identical to those obtained from petroleum.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85027533954&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1016/j.cogsc.2017.07.008

DO - 10.1016/j.cogsc.2017.07.008

M3 - Review article

AN - SCOPUS:85027533954

VL - 8

SP - 10

EP - 13

JO - Current Opinion in Green and Sustainable Chemistry

JF - Current Opinion in Green and Sustainable Chemistry

SN - 2452-2236

ER -