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LEADER 00000cam  2200709 i 4500 
001    893974567 
003    OCoLC 
005    20200119061109.5 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr ||||||||||| 
008    141027s2015    enk     ob    001 0 eng   
010    2014042445 
019    906980285|a992886035 
020    9781118958322|q(ePub) 
020    1118958322|q(ePub) 
020    9781118958315|q(Adobe PDF) 
020    1118958314|q(Adobe PDF) 
020    9781118958308 
020    1118958306 
020    |z9781118958292|q(cloth) 
028 01 EB00597668|bRecorded Books 
035    (OCoLC)893974567|z(OCoLC)906980285|z(OCoLC)992886035 
040    DLC|beng|erda|epn|cDLC|dYDX|dDG1|dN$T|dE7B|dYDXCP|dIDEBK
       |dRECBK|dOCLCF|dOCLCQ|dDEBBG|dEBLCP|dDG1|dLIP|dOCLCQ|dOCL
       |dU3W|dOCLCQ|dUKAHL|dOCLCQ 
042    pcc 
049    MAIN 
050 00 QR100.8.B55 
072  7 SCI|x045000|2bisacsh 
072  7 SCI|x008000|2bisacsh 
082 00 579/.17|223 
245 00 Fungal biomolecules :|bsources, applications, and recent 
       developments /|ceditors, Dr. Vijai Kumar Gupta, Prof. 
       Robert L. Mach, Prof. S. Sreenivasaprasad. 
264  1 Chichester, West Sussex, UK :|bWiley-Blackwell,|c2015. 
300    1 online resource 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
347    text file|2rdaft|0http://rdaregistry.info/termList/
       fileType/1002 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index. 
505 8  3.1 Introduction3.2 Fungal degradation in axenic 
       conditions; 3.3 Real textile wastewaters; 3.4 Scale-up to 
       large-volume reactors; 3.5 Immobilization of fungal 
       biomass; 3.6 Fungal treatment integration in existing 
       WWTPs; 3.7 Conclusion; References; Chapter 4: Discovery of
       fungal enzymes and pathways; 4.1 Applications of fungal 
       enzymes; 4.2 Importance of elucidating fungal biosynthetic
       pathways; 4.3 Modern bioprospecting; 4.4 Outlook; 
       References; Chapter 5: Fungal laccase in the textile 
       industry; 5.1 Introduction; 5.2 Fungal laccases. 
505 0  Title page; Copyright page; Contributors; Foreword; 
       Preface; Section 1: Fungi as cell factories; Chapter 1: 
       Fungal biofilms: An overview; 1.1 Biofilm: Definition and 
       basic concepts; 1.2 Fungi and fungal biofilms; References;
       Chapter 2: Fungal biomolecules for the food industry; 2.1 
       Introduction; 2.2 Enzymes; 2.3 Citric acid and other 
       organics; 2.4 Exopolysaccharides; 2.5 Flavours and aromas;
       2.6 Engineering of biomolecules; 2.7 Concluding remarks; 
       Acknowledgements; References; Chapter 3: Fungal 
       biocatalysts in the textile industry: Whole-cell systems 
       in real textile wastewater treatment. 
505 8  5.3 Potential applications of fungal laccases in the 
       textile industry5.4 Major hurdles to further development 
       from laboratory trials; References; Section 2: Production 
       of recombinant peptides; Chapter 6: Lignocellulose-
       degrading enzymes: An overview of the global market; 6.1 
       Introduction; 6.2 The global market for industrial 
       enzymes; 6.3 Lignocellulose-degrading enzymes; 6.4 The 
       biorefinery concept for lignocellulose-degrading enzymes; 
       6.5 Final remarks; References; Chapter 7: Recent 
       advancements in the role of volatile organic compounds 
       from fungi; 7.1 Definition and classification of VOCs. 
505 8  7.2 Chemotaxonomy of fungal VOCs7.3 Role of VOCs in fungal
       growth and development; 7.4 Fungal VOCs in microbial 
       interactions; 7.5 VOCs in fungal-plant interactions; 7.6 
       Fungal VOCs in multitrophic interactions; 7.7 Concluding 
       remarks; Acknowledgements; References; Chapter 8: 
       Peptaibiotics and peptaibols from fungi; 8.1 Introduction;
       8.2 Alamethicin, the most extensively studied peptaibol; 
       8.3 Nomenclature and classification of peptaibols and 
       peptaibiotics; 8.4 Fungi producing peptaibiotics; 8.5 Non-
       ribosomal biosynthesis of peptaibiotics; 8.6 Regulation of
       biosynthesis of peptaibiotics. 
505 8  8.7 Properties and biological activities of 
       peptaibiotics8.8 Conclusions; Acknowledgements; 
       References; Section 3: Fungal secondary metabolites and 
       synthesis; Chapter 9: Biosynthesis of silver nanoparticles
       by fungi; 9.1 Introduction; 9.2 Synthesis of silver NPs; 
       9.3 Physicochemical characterization of silver NPs; 9.4 
       Conclusions; References; Chapter 10: Fungal biomolecules 
       as modulators of growth and pathogenesis; 10.1 
       Introduction; 10.2 Fungal biomolecules: Various potential 
       applications and need for identification of novel 
       bioactive molecules using innovative strategies. 
520    Fungi have an integral role to play in the development of 
       the biotechnology and biomedical sectors. The fields of 
       chemical engineering, Agri-food, Biochemical, 
       pharmaceuticals, diagnostics and medical device 
       development allemploy fungal products, with fungal 
       biomolecules currently used in a wide range of 
       applications, ranging from drug development to food 
       technology and agricultural biotechnology. Understanding 
       the biology of different fungi in diverse ecosystems, as 
       well as their biotropic interactions with other 
       microorganisms, animals and plants, is essential to 
       underpin effective and innovative technological 
       developments. Fungal Biomolecules is a keystone reference,
       integrating branches of fungal product research into a 
       comprehensive volume of interdisciplinary research. As 
       such, it:reflects state-of-the-art research and current 
       emerging issues in fungal biology and biotechnology 
       reviews the methods and experimental work used to 
       investigate different aspects of fungal biomolecules 
       provides examples of the diverse applications of fungal 
       biomolecules in the areas of food, health and the 
       environmentis edited by an experienced team, with 
       contributions from international specialists This book is 
       an invaluable resource for industry-based researchers, 
       academic institutions and professionalsworking in the area
       of fungal biology and associated biomolecules for their 
       applications in food technology, microbial and biochemical
       process, biotechnology, natural products, drug development
       and agriculture. 
588 0  Print version record and CIP data provided by publisher. 
650  0 Biofilms.|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/subjects/
       sh89001286 
650  0 Fungal enzymes|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/subjects/
       sh87003478|xResearch.|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/
       subjects/sh2002006576 
650  0 Aspergillus|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/subjects/
       sh86002965|xResearch.|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/
       subjects/sh2002006576 
700 1  Gupta, Vijai Kumar,|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/names/
       n2011182900|eeditor. 
700 1  Mach, Robert Ludwig,|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/names/
       n2008182815|eeditor. 
700 1  Sreenivasaprasad, S.,|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/names
       /n2001013233|eeditor. 
776 08 |iPrint version:|tFungal biomolecules.|dChichester, West 
       Sussex : John Wiley & Sons, Inc., 2015|z9781118958292
       |w(DLC)  2014042236 
990    John Wiley and Sons|bWiley Frontlist All Obook 2014 to 
       present|c2020-01-18|yNew collection wiley.front2014|5OH1 
990    ProQuest ebrary|bebrary Academic Complete|c2017-08-11
       |yRemoved from collection ebrary.ebooks|5MTU 
990    ProQuest ebrary|bebrary Academic Complete|c2017-04-20|5MTU
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