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Thermochemical processing of biomass

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Published by Butterworths in London, Boston .
Written in English


  • Biomass energy -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by A.V. Bridgwater.
ContributionsBridgwater, A. V., European Workshop on Thermochemical Processing of Biomass (1st : 1983 : University of Aston in Birmingham)
LC ClassificationsTP360 .T465 1984
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 344 p. :
Number of Pages344
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3181350M
ISBN 100408014695
LC Control Number83024004

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Thermochemical Processing of Biomass: Conversion into Fuels, Chemicals and Power, 2nd Edition will appeal to all academic researchers, process chemists, and engineers working in the field of biomass conversion to fuels and chemicals. It is also an excellent book for graduate and advanced undergraduate students studying biomass, biofuels. Thermochemical Processing of Biomass: Conversion into Fuels, Chemicals and Power (Wiley Series in Renewable Resource Book 13) - Kindle edition by Brown, Robert C.. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Thermochemical Processing of Biomass: Conversion into Fuels, Chemicals and Power Manufacturer: Wiley. Synopsis A comprehensive examination of the large number of possible pathways for converting biomass into fuels and power through thermochemical processes Bringing together a widely scattered body of information into a single volume, this book provides complete coverage of the many ways that thermochemical processes are used to transform biomass into fuels, chemicals and power.   TY - CHAP. T1 - Thermochemical processing of biomass. AU - Pisupati, Sarma V. AU - Tchapda, Aime H. PY - /1/1. Y1 - /1/1. N2 - Torrefaction can be defined as “a thermochemical process in an inert or limited oxygen environment where biomass is slowly heated to within a specified temperature range and retained there for a stipulated time such that it results in near complete.

Thermochemical processing of biomass to fuels. Thermochemical processes use heat to transform biomass into various products with potential fuel value. These processes include combustion, or complete burning with excess oxygen to release energy, as discussed in the previous section (Section ). The other main thermochemical treatments. "Evolved from the 1st European Workshop on Thermochemical Processing of Biomass that was held at the University of Aston in Birmingham, U.K., in April "--Preface. Description: xii, pages: illustrations ; 24 cm.   A new book edited by BEI Director Robert C. Brown, “Thermochemical Processing of Biomass: Conversion into Fuels, Chemicals, and Power Second Edition,” was released April Brown is a distinguished professor and Gary and Donna Hoover Chair in Mechanical Engineering at Iowa State University and one of Biofuels Digest’s “Top People. This book will allow professionals, such as engineers, scientists, and operating personnel of biomass gasification, pyrolysis or torrefaction plants, to gain a better comprehension of the basics.

Direct Thermochemical Liquefaction for Energy Applications presents the state-of-the-art of the value chains associated with these biomass conversion technologies. It covers multiple feedstock availability and feedstock composition impact on process chemistry and product quality and composition. Thermochemical Processing of Biomass: Conversion into Fuels, Chemicals and Power. March ; DOI: /ch7. In book: Thermochemical Processing of Biomass (pp). POTENTIAL BIOMASS PRODUCTS • Potential Biomass Products • Biomass • Syngas • Hydrogen • Pyrolysis Oil – Whole or Fractionated • Hydrothermal Treatment Oils • Biomass • Solid • CH O • HHV = 16 – 17 MBTU/ton (MAF) • Syngas • Major components – CO, H 2, CO 2 • CO/H 2 ratio set by steam rate in conditioning step, typical range – 2 • HHV: BTU/scfFile Size: 1MB. Thermochemical pathways for biomass conversion offer opportunitiesfor rapid and efficient processing of diverse feedstocks intofuels, chemicals and power. Thermochemical processing has severaladvantages relative to biochemical processing, including greaterfeedstock flexibility, conversion of both carbohydrate and lignininto products, faster reaction rates, and the ability to produce adiverse.