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Biodegradation of cellulose enzymology and biotechnology by Anthony J. Clarke

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Published by Technomic Pub. Co. in Lancaster, Pa .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Cellulose -- Biodegradation,
  • Cellulose -- Biotechnology,
  • Cellulase -- Biotechnology

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 205-260) and index.

StatementAnthony J. Clarke.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQR160 .C519 1997
The Physical Object
Paginationxv, 272 p. :
Number of Pages272
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1013852M
ISBN 101566764149
LC Control Number96060383

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ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: ii, 66 pages: illustrations (some color) ; 23 cm. Contents: Introduction --Materials for finishing and application methods --Analytical methods for the evaluation of materials and finishes --Biodegradation of untreated cellulose fibers --Inhibition of cellulose biodegradation by chemical modification --Sol-gel finishes for. 1st Edition Published on Aug by CRC Press FROM THE AUTHOR'S PREFACEThis book is focused on the structure and function relationships of the fou Biodegradation of Cellulose: Enzymology and Biotechnology - 1st Editio. Biosynthesis and Biodegradation of Cellulose - CRC Press Book A gathering of articles bringing together knowledge of both the synthesis and degradation of a pervasive biological substance, cellulose. Topics include native cellulose; particle rosettes and terminal globules; microfibril biogenesis; synthesis in Acetobacter xylinum. The book concludes with an overview of the mode of action of the enzymes and a discussion, citing a few examples, of how the modern methods of molecular biology, enzymology, and X-ray crystallography are being used to manipulate selected enzymes for a variety of biotechnological and industrial by:

Book Description. A gathering of articles bringing together knowledge of both the synthesis and degradation of a pervasive biological substance, cellulose. Topics include native cellulose; particle rosettes and terminal globules; microfibril biogenesis; synthesis in Acetobacter xylinum ; . Biodegradation can occur by two different mechanisms: namely, hydro-biodegradation (hydrolysis followed by oxidation) and oxo-biodegradation. The former is much more important in the case of hydrophilic natural polymers such as cellulose, starch and polyesters, whereas the latter predominates in the case of other natural polymers such as rubber. cellulose (3 1%–51 %) as observed for Bacill us macerans, Cellulomonas cartae and C. uda (Singh et al. ). One strategy to overcome th is issue is the use of. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

@article{osti_, title = {Biochemistry and genetics of cellulose degradation}, author = {Aubert, J.P. and Beguin, P. and Millet, J.}, abstractNote = {This volume reviews basic research into the biochemistry and genetics of lignocellulose biodegradation; breakdown of cellulose containing products utilizing microorganisms. This topic has received much attention of late because of. Biodegradation of Cellulose: Enzymology and Biotechnology - CRC Press Book FROM THE AUTHOR'S PREFACEThis book is focused on the structure and function relationships of the four major hydrolytic enzymes, cellulases, cellobiohydrolases, b-glucosidases, . New Aspects of Cellulose Acetate Biodegradation Dirk HÖLTER, Philippe LAPERSONNE ST 13 SSPT - Document not peer-reviewed by CORESTAFile Size: 1MB.   The cellulose chains aggregate into microfibrils via hydrogen bonding and van der Waals interactions [21,22], reported to consist of 24 to 36 chains based on scattering data and information about the cellulose synthase, respectively (Figure (Figure1B). 1 B). These microfibrils are crystalline and non-soluble and enzymatic saccharification is Cited by: