Georgia Institute of Technology Researchers in joint venture with BioEnergy Institute engineered a bacterium to synthesize pinene a hydrocarbon produced by trees could potentially replace high-energy fuel
Grass is greener for biofuels future - A genetically-engineered bacterium developed by scientists in the US can produce ethanol biofuel from coarse, wild-growing switchgrass, rather than using vital food crops such as maize
Crockpot chicken or turkey pie recipe with mixed vegetables and potatoes and celery, onion, cooked chicken or turkey. This chicken pie recipe is cooked in the crockpot or slow cooker, then baked to brown the pie crust.
Biofuels production has changed considerably over the past decade. Basic fermentation has been largely replaced by more complex processes that involve custom-engineered microorganisms that are capable of converting a diverse range of biomasses into fuel.
One goal behind the next generation of ethanol fuel is to end the debate over whether crops that could be used for food or animal feed are being converted into fuel. It’s a debate that’s dogged traditional ethanol, made from corn.