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LEADER 00000cam  2200625 i 4500 
001    852958602 
003    OCoLC 
005    20170812120838.3 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr ||||||||||| 
008    130715s2014    enk     ob    001 0 eng   
010    2013028437 
019    868967134|a961599859|a962573716 
020    9781118676738 (ePub) 
020    1118676734 (ePub) 
020    9781118676783 (Adobe PDF) 
020    1118676785 (Adobe PDF) 
020    |z9781119994008 (cloth) 
020    9781118676646 
020    1118676645 
020    1119994004 (cloth) 
020    9781119994008 (cloth) 
035    (OCoLC)852958602|z(OCoLC)868967134|z(OCoLC)961599859
       |z(OCoLC)962573716 
040    DLC|beng|erda|cDLC|dYDX|dN$T|dDG1|dCUS|dYDXCP|dCDX|dOCLCF
       |dE7B|dMYG|dUKDOC|dNKT|dCOO|dDG1|dCOCUF|dDG1|dDEBSZ|dMOR
       |dLIP|dPIFPO|dPIFGU 
042    pcc 
049    MTUM 
050 00 TP248.65.P62 
072  7 TEC|x009010|2bisacsh 
082 00 668.4|223 
245 00 Bio-based plastics :|bmaterials and applications /|ceditor
       Stephan Kabasci. 
264  1 Chichester, West Sussex, United Kingdom :|bJohn Wiley & 
       Sons Inc.,|c2014. 
300    1 online resource. 
336    text|2rdacontent 
337    computer|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|2rdacarrier 
347    text file|2rdaft|0http://rdaregistry.info/termList/
       fileType/1002 
490 1  Wiley series in renewable resources. 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index. 
505 00 |gMachine generated contents note:|g1.|tBio-Based Plastics
       -- Introduction /|rStephan Kabasci --|g1.1.|tDefinition of
       Bio-Based Plastics --|g1.2.|tA Brief History of Bio-Based 
       Plastics --|g1.3.|tMarket for Bio-Based Plastics --|g1.4.
       |tScope of the Book --|g2.|tStarch /|rSebastia Gesti 
       Garcia --|g2.1.|tIntroduction --|g2.2.|tStarch --|g2.3.
       |tStarch-Filled Plastics --|g2.4.|tStructural Starch 
       Modifications --|g2.4.1.|tStarch Gelatinization and 
       Retrogradation --|g2.4.2.|tStarch Jet-Cooking --|g2.4.3.
       |tStarch Extrusion Cooking --|g2.4.4.|tStarch 
       Destructurization in Absence of Synthetic Polymers --
       |g2.4.5.|tStarch Destructurization in Presence of 
       Synthetic Polymers --|g2.4.6.|tAdditional Information on 
       Starch Complexation --|g2.5.|tStarch-Based Materials on 
       the Market --|g2.6.|tConclusions --|tReferences --|g3.
       |tCellulose and Cellulose Acetate /|rHans-Peter Fink --
       |g3.1.|tIntroduction --|g3.2.|tRaw Materials --|g3.3.
       |tStructure --|g3.3.1.|tCellulose --|g3.3.2.|tCellulose 
       Derivatives --|g3.4.|tPrinciples of Cellulose Technology
       |g3.4.1.|tRegenerated Cellulose --|g3.4.2.|tOrganic 
       Cellulose Esters -- Cellulose Acetate --|g3.5.|tProperties
       and Applications of Cellulose-Based Plastics --|g3.5.1.
       |tFibres --|g3.5.2.|tFilms --|g3.5.3.|tMoulded Articles --
       |g3.6.|tSome Recent Developments --|g3.6.1.|tCellulose --
       |g3.6.2.|tCellulose Acetate and Mixed Esters --|g3.7.
       |tConclusion --|tReferences --|g4.|tMaterials Based on 
       Chitin and Chitosan /|rMarguerite Rinaudo --|g4.1.
       |tIntroduction --|g4.2.|tPreparation and Characterization 
       of Chitin and Chitosan --|g4.2.1.|tChitin: Characteristics
       and Characterization --|g4.2.2.|tChitosan: Preparation and
       Characterization --|g4.3.|tProcessing of Chitin to 
       Materials and Applications --|g4.3.1.|tProcessing of 
       Chitin and Physical Properties of Materials --|g4.3.2.
       |tApplications of Chitin-Based Materials --|g4.4.
       |tChitosan Processing to Materials and Applications --
       |g4.4.1.|tProcessing of Chitosan --|g4.4.2.|tApplication 
       of Chitosan-Based Materials --|g4.5.|tConclusion --
       |tReferences --|g5.|tLignin Matrix Composites from Natural
       Resources -- ARBOFORM® /|rNorbert Eisenreich|g5.1.
       |tIntroduction --|g5.2.|tApproaches for Plastics 
       Completely Made from Natural Resources --|g5.3.
       |tFormulation of Lignin Matrix Composites (ARBOFORM) --
       |g5.3.1.|tLignin --|g5.3.2.|tBasic Formulations and 
       Processing of ARBOFORM --|g5.3.3.|tThe Influence of the 
       Fibre Content --|g5.4.|tChemical Free Lignin from High 
       Pressure Thermo-Hydrolysis (Aquasolv) --|g5.4.1.|tNear 
       Infrared Spectroscopy of Lignin Types --|g5.4.2.|tLignin 
       Extraction by High-Pressure Hydrothermolysis (HPH) --
       |g5.4.3.|tThermoplastic Processing of Aquasolv Lignin --
       |g5.5.|tFunctionalizing Lignin Matrix Composites --
       |g5.5.1.|tImpact Strength --|g5.5.2.|tFlame Retardancy --
       |g5.5.3.|tElectrical Conductivity with Nanoparticles --
       |g5.5.4.|tPyrolysis to Porous Carbonaceous Structures --
       |g5.6.|tInjection Moulding of Parts -- Case Studies --
       |g5.6.1.|tLoudspeaker Boxes --|g5.6.2.|tPrecision Parts --
       |g5.6.3.|tThin Walled and Decorative Gift Boxes and Toys -
       -|tAcknowledgements --|tReferences --|g6.|tBioplastics 
       from Lipids /|rStuart Coles --|g6.1.|tIntroduction --
       |g6.2.|tDefinition and Structure of Lipids|g6.2.1.|tFatty 
       Acids --|g6.2.2.|tMono-, Di- and Tri-Substituted Glycerols
       --|g6.2.3.|tPhospholipids --|g6.2.4.|tOther Compounds --
       |g6.3.|tSources and Biosynthesis of Lipids --|g6.3.1.
       |tSources of Lipids --|g6.3.2.|tBiosynthesis of Lipids --
       |g6.3.3.|tComposition of Triglycerides --|g6.4.
       |tExtraction of Plant Oils, Triglycerides and Their 
       Associated Compounds --|g6.4.1.|tSeed Cleaning and 
       Preparation --|g6.4.2.|tSeed Pressing --|g6.4.3.|tLiquid 
       Extraction --|g6.4.4.|tPost Extraction Processing --|g6.5.
       |tBiopolymers from Plant Oils, Triglycerides and Their 
       Associated Compounds --|g6.5.1.|tGeneric Triglycerides --
       |g6.5.2.|tCommon Manipulations of Triglycerides --|g6.5.3.
       |tSoybean Oil-Based Bioplastics --|g6.5.4.|tCastor Oil-
       Based Bioplastics --|g6.5.5.|tLinseed Oil-Based 
       Bioplastics --|g6.5.6.|tOther Plant Oil-Based Bioplastics 
       --|g6.5.7.|tBiological Synthesis of Polymers --|g6.6.
       |tApplications --|g6.6.1.|tMimicking to Reduce R&D Risk --
       |g6.6.2.|tComposites --|g6.6.3.|tCoatings --|g6.6.4.
       |tPackaging Materials --|g6.6.5.|tFoams --|g6.6.6.
       |tBiomedical Applications --|g6.6.7.|tOther Applications
       |g6.7.|tConclusions --|tReferences --|g7.
       |tPolyhydroxyalkanoates: Basics, Production and 
       Applications of Microbial Biopolyesters /|rGerhart 
       Braunegg --|g7.1.|tMicrobial PHA Production, Metabolism, 
       and Structure --|g7.1.1.|tOccurrence of PHAs --|g7.1.2.
       |tIn Vivo Characteristics and Biological Role of PHAs --
       |g7.1.3.|tStructure and Composition of PHAs --|g7.1.4.
       |tMetabolic Aspects --|g7.2.|tAvailable Raw Materials for 
       PHA Production --|g7.3.|tRecovery of PHA from Biomass --
       |g7.3.1.|tGeneral Aspects of PHA Recovery --|g7.3.2.
       |tDirect Extraction of PHA from Biomass --|g7.3.3.
       |tDigestion of the non-PHA Cellular Material --|g7.3.4.
       |tDisruption of Cells of Osmophilic Microbes in Hypotonic 
       Medium --|g7.4.|tDifferent Types of PHA --|g7.4.1.|tShort 
       Chain Length vs. Medium Chain Length PHAs --|g7.4.2.
       |tEnzymatic Background: PHA Synthases --|g7.5.|tGlobal PHA
       Production --|g7.6.|tApplications of PHAs --|g7.6.1.
       |tGeneral --|g7.6.2.|tPackaging and Commodity Items --
       |g7.6.3.|tMedical Applications --|g7.6.4.|tApplication of 
       the Monomeric Building Blocks --|g7.6.5.|tSmart Materials 
       --|g7.6.6.|tControlled Release of Active Agents 
505 00 |g7.7.|tEconomic Challenges in the Production of PHAs and 
       Attempts to Overcome Them --|g7.7.1.|tPHA Production as a 
       Holistic Process --|g7.7.2.|tSubstrates as Economic Factor
       --|g7.7.3.|tDownstream Processing --|g7.7.4.|tProcess 
       Design --|g7.7.5.|tContemporary Attempts to Enhance PHA 
       Production in Terms of Economics and Product Quality --
       |g7.8.|tProcess Design --|g7.9.|tConclusion --|tReferences
       --|g8.|tPoly(Lactic Acid) /|rHideto Tsuji --|g8.1.
       |tIntroduction --|g8.2.|tHistorical Outline --|g8.3.
       |tSynthesis of Monomer --|g8.4.|tSynthesis of Poly(Lactic 
       Acid) --|g8.4.1.|tHomopolymers --|g8.4.2.|tLinear 
       Copolymers --|g8.5.|tProcessing --|g8.6.|tCrystallization 
       --|g8.6.1.|tCrystal Structures --|g8.6.2.|tCrystalline 
       Morphology --|g8.6.3.|tCrystallization Behaviour --|g8.7.
       |tPhysical Properties --|g8.7.1.|tMechanical Properties --
       |g8.7.2.|tThermal Properties --|g8.7.3.|tPermeability --
       |g8.7.4.|tSurface Properties --|g8.7.5.|tElectrical 
       Properties --|g8.7.6.|tOptical Properties --|g8.8.
       |tHydrolytic Degradation --|g8.8.1.|tDegradation Mechanism
       --|g8.8.2.|tEffects of Surrounding Media --|g8.8.3.
       |tEffects of Material Parameters|g8.9.|tThermal 
       Degradation --|g8.10.|tBiodegradation --|g8.11.
       |tPhotodegradation --|g8.12.|tHigh-Performance Poly(Lactic
       Acid)-Based Materials --|g8.12.1.|tNucleating or 
       Crystallization-Accelerating Fillers --|g8.12.2.
       |tComposites and Nanocomposites --|g8.12.3.|tFibre-
       Reinforced Plastics (FRPs) --|g8.12.4.|tStereocomplexation
       --|g8.13.|tApplications --|g8.13.1.|tAlternatives to Petro
       -Based Polymers --|g8.13.2.|tBiomedical --|g8.13.3.
       |tEnvironmental Applications --|g8.14.|tRecycling --
       |g8.15.|tConclusions --|tReferences --|g9.|tOther 
       Polyesters from Biomass Derived Monomers /|rJacco van 
       Haveren --|g9.1.|tIntroduction --|g9.2.|tIsohexide 
       Polyesters --|g9.2.1.|tIntroduction --|g9.2.2.|tSemi-
       Aromatic Homo-Polyesters --|g9.2.3.|tSemi-Aromatic Co-
       Polyesters --|g9.2.4.|tAliphatic Polyesters --|g9.2.5.
       |tModified Isohexides --|g9.3.|tFuran-Based Polyesters --
       |g9.3.1.|tIntroduction --|g9.3.2.|t2,5-
       Dihydroxymethylfuran (DHMF)-Based Polyesters --|g9.3.3.|t5
       -Hydroxymethylfuroic Acid (HMFA) Based Polyesters --
       |g9.3.4.|tFuran-2,5-Dicarboxylic Acid (FDCA) Based 
       Polyesters --|g9.3.5.|tFuture Outlook --|g9.4.
       |tPoly(Butylene Succinate) (PBS) and Its Copolymers
       |g9.4.1.|tSuccinic Acid --|g9.4.2.|t1,4-Butanediol (BDO) -
       -|g9.4.3.|tPoly(Butylene Succinate) (PBS) --|g9.4.4.|tPBS 
       Copolymers --|g9.4.5.|tPBS Biodegradability --|g9.4.6.
       |tPBS Processability --|g9.4.7.|tPBS Blends --|g9.4.8.
       |tPBS Markets and Applications --|g9.4.9.|tFuture Outlook 
       --|g9.5.|tBio-Based Terephthalates --|g9.5.1.
       |tIntroduction --|g9.5.2.|tBio-Based Diols: Ethylene 
       Glycol, 1,3-Propanediol, 1,4-Butanediol --|g9.5.3.|tBio-
       Based Xylenes, Isophthalic and Terephthalic Acid --|g9.6.
       |tConclusions --|tReferences --|g10.|tPolyamides from 
       Biomass Derived Monomers /|rBenjamin Brehmer --|g10.1.
       |tIntroduction --|g10.1.1.|tWhat are Polyamides? --
       |g10.1.2.|tWhat is the Polymer Pyramid? --|g10.1.3.|tWhere
       do Polyamides from Biomass Derived Monomers Fit? --|g10.2.
       |tTechnical Performance of Polyamides --|g10.2.1.|tHow to 
       Differentiate Performance --|g10.2.2.|tOverview of Current
       Applications --|g10.2.3.|tTypical Association of 
       Biopolymers --|g10.3.|tChemical Synthesis --|g10.3.1.
       |tCastor Bean to Intermediates --|g10.3.2.|tUndecenoic 
       Acid Route --|g10.3.3.|tSebacic Acid Route --|g10.3.4.
       |tDecamethylene Diamine Route|g10.4.|tMonomer Feedstock 
       Supply Chain --|g10.4.1.|tDescription of Supply Chain --
       |g10.4.2.|tPricing Situation --|g10.5.|tProducers --
       |g10.6.|tSustainability Aspects --|g10.6.1.|tBiosourcing -
       -|g10.6.2.|tLifecycle Assessments --|g10.6.3.|tLabelling 
       and Certification --|g10.7.|tImprovement and Outlook --
       |tReferences --|g11.|tPolyolefin-Based Plastics from 
       Biomass-Derived Monomers /|rR.J. Koopmans --|g11.1.
       |tIntroduction --|g11.2.|tPolyolefin-Based Plastics --
       |g11.3.|tBiomass --|g11.4.|tChemicals from Biomass --
       |g11.5.|tChemicals from Biotechnology --|g11.6.|tPlastics 
       from Biomass --|g11.7.|tPolyolefin Plastics from Biomass 
       and Petrochemical Technology --|g11.7.1.|tOne-Carbon 
       Building Blocks --|g11.7.2.|tTwo-Carbon Building Blocks --
       |g11.7.3.|tThree-Carbon Building Blocks --|g11.8.
       |tPolyolefin Plastics from Biomass and BiotechnologyNote 
       continued:|g11.9.|tBio-Polyethylene and Bio-Polypropylene 
       --|g11.10.|tPerspective and Outlook --|tReferences --|g12.
       |tFuture Trends for Recombinant Protein-Based Polymers: 
       The Case Study of Development and Application of Silk-
       Elastin-Like Polymers /|rRaul Machado --|g12.1.
       |tIntroduction --|g12.2.|tProduction of Recombinant 
       Protein-Based Polymers (rPBPs) --|g12.3.|tThe Silk-Elastin
       -Like Polymers (SELPs) --|g12.3.1.|tSELPs for Biomedical 
       Applications: Hydrogels for Localized Delivery --|g12.3.2.
       |tMechanical Properties of SELP Hydrogels --|g12.3.3.
       |tSpun Fibres --|g12.3.4.|tSolvent Cast Films --|g12.4.
       |tFinal Considerations --|tReferences --|g13.|tRenewable 
       Raw Materials and Feedstock for Bioplastics /|rStephan 
       Piotrowski --|g13.1.|tIntroduction --|g13.2.|tFirst- and 
       Second-Generation Crops: Advantages and Disadvantages
       |g13.3.|tThe Amount of Land Needed to Grow Feedstock for 
       Bio-Based Plastics --|g13.4.|tProductivity and 
       Availability of Arable Land --|g13.5.|tResearch on 
       Feedstock Optimization --|g13.6.|tAdvanced Breeding 
       Technologies and Green Biotechnology --|g13.7.|tSome Facts
       about Food Prices and Recent Food Price Increases --
       |g13.8.|tIs there Enough Land for Food, Animal Feed, 
       Bioenergy and Industrial Material Use, Including Bio-Based
       Plastics? --|tReferences --|g14.|tThe Promise of 
       Bioplastics -- Bio-Based and Biodegradable-Compostable 
       Plastics /|rRamani Narayan --|g14.1.|tValue Proposition 
       for Bio-Based Plastics --|g14.2.|tExemplars of Zero or 
       Reduced Material Carbon Footprint -- Bio-PE, Bio-PET and 
       PLA --|g14.3.|tProcess Carbon Footprint and LCA --|g14.4.
       |tDetermination of Bio-Based Carbon Content --|g14.5.|tEnd
       -of-Life Options for Bioplastics -- Biodegradability-
       Compostability --|g14.6.|tSummary --|tReferences. 
588    Description based on print version record and CIP data 
       provided by publisher. 
650  0 Biopolymers.|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/subjects/
       sh85014255 
650  0 Plastics.|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/subjects/
       sh85103153 
655  0 Electronic books. 
655  4 Electronic books. 
700 1  Kabasci, Stephan.|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/names/
       n2013041693 
776 08 |iPrint version:|tBio-based plastics|dChichester, West 
       Sussex, United Kingdom : John Wiley & Sons Inc., 2014
       |z9781119994008|w(DLC)  2013026528 
830  0 Wiley series in renewable resources.|0http://id.loc.gov/
       authorities/names/n2005054964 
912    .b15943586JOHNC 
990    ProQuest ebrary|bebrary Academic Complete|c2017-08-11
       |yRemoved from collection ebrary.ebooks|5MTU 
990    ProQuest ebrary|bebrary Academic Complete|c2017-06-30
       |yMaster record variable field(s) change: 505|5MTU 
990    ProQuest ebrary|bebrary Academic Complete|c2017-04-20|5MTU
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