Alcohol production from biomass in the developing countries.
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Alcohol production from biomass in the developing countries.

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Published by World Bank in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsWorld Bank.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17210251M

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ALCOHOL PRODUCTION FROM BIOMASS POTENTIAL AND PROSPECTS IN THE DEVELOPING COUNTRIES SUMMARY AND CONCLUSIONS i. Biomass ethanol is the major renewable energy source which offers immediate prospects of providing a premium liquid fuel based on domestic re-sources to partially substitute for petroleum products in selected developing countries. This book emphasizes that biomass energy utilization differs among developing countries, which shows the variance in energy needs. This text also notes that the pattern of biomass energy use in such countries is related to agriculture and also has cultural, economic, and social linkages.   Biodiesel and bioethanol produced from biomass sources are one of the best alternatives for petroleum-based fuels and recently, they are commonly used for transportation in many countries. Bioethanol is the most produced biofuel in the world and especially in Brazil and the United States two main producing countries with 62% of the world Cited by: Alcohol Production from Fruit and because the advantage of higher ethanol and the lower biomass production of the bacterium is disadvantaged by the decrease in pH from to during yeast.

Modern uses of biomass comprise the remaining 7 EJ, mostly in the production of electricity and steam in industrialized and developing countries, such as in the pulp and paper industry, but also in some production of biofuels, as with ethanol in Brazil. Combustion to produce thermal energy is the traditional way of using biomass, which is what. A little less than 42 percent of the biomass used today comes from burning wood and wood scraps such as saw dust. About 48 percent is from biofuels, principally ethanol, that are used as a gasoline additive. The rest comes from crops, garbage, and landfill gas. Industry is the biggest user of biomass. Biomass, like fossil fuels, can provide cooking and heating energy, electricity, chemicals and liquid fuels. Today about 14% of the worldwide primary energy supply is provided by biomass resources — equivalent to million tons oil each year. Most of this biomass use occurs in rural areas of developing countries where half the world's population lives. Biomass production rates in dry metric tons per hectare per year or gigajoules per Second-generation biofuels and developing countries.. vii Executive summary There is growing interest in biofuels in many developing countries as a means of “modernizing” biomass use and providing greater access to clean liquid fuels while helping.

The proportion of biomass in the energy economy of Holland has been increased to 12%. In USA about 9 billion Watts of electricity are produced from biomass. In developing countries, about 35% of energy is from biomass. Since , Brazil has begun to make ethanol from sugar cane and maize, and the annual output reaches 12 billion liters. Due to the increase in population, both developed and developing countries are facing mainly issues surrounding the future energy security and a better use of natural resources. Renewable Energy Technologies: Their Applications in Developing Countries presents an overview and assessment of technologies for energy-related projects in the rural sector of developing countries. This book discusses the important, but not dominant, role that new and renewable sources of energy (NARSE) will have in the Third World. This book considers the effectiveness and economics of several renewable energy technologies of current interest, including biofuels, solar and wind. Keywords Biodiesel Biofuels Biogas Biomass energy Developing Countries Ethanol Hydropower Natural gas Renewable energy Solar energy Solar power Wind power biofuel biomass production.