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Thursday, May 7, 2020 | History

2 edition of Fungal growth responses to a photooxidized sodium ligninsulfonate found in the catalog.

Fungal growth responses to a photooxidized sodium ligninsulfonate

Robert Clayton Rockhill

Fungal growth responses to a photooxidized sodium ligninsulfonate

by Robert Clayton Rockhill

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Published .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Lignin.,
  • Photochemistry.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Robert Clayton Rockhill.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination[9], 70 leaves, bound :
    Number of Pages70
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14253726M

    J SCI IND RES VOL 67 NOVEMBER Journal of Scientific & Industrial Research Vol. 67, November , pp *Author for correspondence E-mail: [email protected] Progress in research on fungal cellulases for lignocellulose degradationCited by: Well about higher (filamentous) fungi, people have not studied the affect of NaCl much, but to the level of yeast, especially on halophilic yeast there are publications available particularly on.

    The biomass must be converted to fermentable carbohydrates through pretreatment process to break down the complex structure to its constituents prior to fermentation. For lignocellulosic materials, lignin moiety is extremely resistant to degradation because of hydrogen bond cross-linking between the cellulose and hemicellulose. Biological pretreatment using white-rot fungi are novel method and Author: Najiah Nadir, Nur Liyana Ismail, Azlan Shah Hussain.   Function of Sodium Ligonosulfonate. Octo by admin. Sodium lignosulfonate is a natural polymer having a strong dispersion, having a different degree of dispersion due to the molecular weight and the type of the functional group is a surface active substance can be adsorbed on a variety of solid on the surface of the particle, the.

    Sodium lignosulfonate (lignosulfonic acid, sodium salt) is used in the food industry as a de-foaming agent for paper production and in adhesives for items that come in contact with food. It has preservative properties, and is used as an ingredient in animal feeds. It is also used for construction, ceramics, mineral powder, chemical industry, textile industry (leather), metallurgical industry Appearance: Brown powder.   To determine fungal responses to specific wavelengths of light, customized fungal growth chambers were constructed from blue (– nm), green (– nm), orange (– nm) and red (– nm) cellophane filters. For all experiments, light was provided by conventional 22 W fluorescent bulbs (KumHo Electric, Inc., Seoul, Korea).Cited by:


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Fungal growth responses to a photooxidized sodium ligninsulfonate by Robert Clayton Rockhill Download PDF EPUB FB2

Fungal growth responses to a photooxidized sodium ligninsulfonate Public Deposited. Sodium ligninsulfonate, a water soluble wide-range molecular weight polymeric by-product of the paper pulping industry, is added as waste effluent to water ways or burned, causing extreme pollution.

Author: Robert Clayton Rockhill. Fungal growth responses to a photooxidized sodium ligninsulfonate. itself lead\ud to other unwanted waste products such as would be inherent in a\ud chemical process.\ud In this study a sodium ligninsulfonate, Marasperse CB, was\ud phototreated using a mercury-vapor ultraviolet lamp.

Parameters\ud studied during photolysis were oxygen. User Scholars Archive Admin has attached RockhillRobertCpdf to Fungal growth responses to a photooxidized sodium ligninsulfonate August 17th, Scholars Archive is a service of Oregon State University Libraries & Press. Cations and fungal growth 87 with respect to potassium, sodium, magnesium and calcium of the glucose-tryptone medium used for all the experiments involving Dendryphiella salina and the malt extract medium used for all the experiments involving the other fungi when both media were made up with distilled by: Substrate and growth conditions.

The inoculum preparation had several steps: (i) inoculation of mL of synthetic medium (glucose, g L −1; NH 4 NO 3, g L −1; K 2 HPO 4, g L −1; NaH 2 PO 4 × H 2 O, g L −1; MgSO 4 × 7H 2 O, g L −1; yeast extract, g L −1; pH ) with 25 mycelial discs (Ø cm, from 7-day-old culture from malt agar); (ii Cited by: SODIUM LIGNINSULFONATE PRODUCT IDENTIFICATION CAS NO.(Parent) EINECS NO.

FORMULA MOL WT. H.S. CODE Sodium lignosulfonate, obtained from Shixian Papermaking Co. Ltd (China), was purified and fractionated through filtration, ultrafiltration, and gel column chromate-graphy. NaLS was eluted from Sephacryl S with water and M sodium chloride solution.

The rate of elution in the column was 5 mL/min. The fractions were eluted fromFile Size: KB. Properties of Sodium Lignosulfonate with Different Molecular W eight Used as Dye Dispersant, Journal of Dispersion Science and T echnology, DOI: / Kinetics (rates) of fungal growth R = ∆ in some measure of growth ˜˜∆˜t Focus on 5* of 6 situations that concern practical measurements of fungal biomass 1.* Growth of populations of unicells (reproductive growth) 2.* Hyphal growth by apical extension & branching (nonreproductive growth) 3.* Unrestricted growth Size: 33KB.

Sodium Lignosulphonate (lignosulfonate) is a water reducer and is mainly used for concrete mixture as water-reducing additive. This chemical has low air content, water reducing rate is high, low dosage, adapt to most kind of cement. Fungal plant pathogens live in the specific environment of plants.

Understanding of the interaction between pathogens and their host plants might open new ways to control plant diseases. Yet, the specificities of the plant environment and its effects on fungal growth are not yet fully explored. Both pH and Eh play a key role during the interaction between the fungus and its host plants, but Cited by: 1.

Sigma-Aldrich offers a number of Lignosulfonic acid sodium salt products. View information & documentation regarding Lignosulfonic acid sodium salt, including CAS, MSDS & more.

the biological activity of a fungus, which in turn is related to the fungal growth. Ergosterol is a good indicator of fungal growth because it is the main sterol in fungal cell membranes and is almost exclusively present in living fungi.

The white-rot fungal strains of Phlebia radiata and P. tremellosa were similar, based on enzyme activities. The aim of this study is to evaluate fungal treatments to improve in vitro rumen degradability of lignocellulosic biomass.

In this study four selective lignin degrading fungi, Ganoderma lucidum, Lentinula edodes, Pleurotus eryngii and Pleurotus ostreatus, were used to pre-treat lignocellulosic biomass and to make the carbohydrates in the lignocellulose available for rumen by:   The amphibian chytrid fungus Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis is a recently emerged pathogen that causes the infectious disease chytridiomycosis and has been implicated as a contributing factor in the global amphibian decline.

Since its discovery, research has been focused on developing various methods of mitigating the impact of chytridiomycosis on amphibian hosts but little attention has been given to the role of antifungal Cited by:   Phanerochaete chrysosporium is a wood‐rot fungus that is capable of degrading lignin via its lignolytic system.

In this study, an environmentally friendly fungal pretreatment process that produces less inhibitory substances than conventional methods was developed using P.

chrysosporium and then evaluated by various analytical methods. To maximize the production of manganese Cited by: 5 Biodegradation of Lignin Prof.

Annele Hatakka University of Helsinki, Viikki Biocenter, Department of Applied Chemistry and Microbiology, P.O. University of Helsinki, Finland; Tel.: ⁄File Size: 2MB. The effectiveness of fungal treatment in a field setting was demonstrated at a site contaminated with PCP ( µg g–1) and hydrocarbon solvents (8).

Despite soil temperatures substantially below the optimal ranges for fungal growth, ca. 90% of the PCP in this sandy, alkaline soil was depleted after weeks of treatment. Virkon ® was only effective at reducing fungal growth at a concentration of 10%, demonstrating a mean inhibition zone diameter of mm (± ) for A.

fumigatus, and mm (± ) for P. chrysogenum (Figure 1). Five percent, 3%, and 1% Virkon ® solutions had no effect on the growth of either by: Biology of Fungi Lecture 6: Fungal Nutrition Page 2 of 3 Nutrient Capture u Electrical dimensions to hyphal growth Q Apical tips of hyphae are surrounded by an an electrical gradient that they generate l Exterior at apex is more electronegative than the exterior subapical regions l Gradient corresponds to the influx and efflux of protons (H+) Q Originally, the gradient was speculated to be.

Usage of lignosulfonates as dispersants Lignosulfonates are polymer electrolytes that contain sulfonyl groups, carboxyl groups, phenolic hydroxyl groups, and other functional groups, and chemically and physically adhere to a variety of particles, both organic and inorganic.

Reina R., García-Sánchez M., Liers C., García-Romera I., Aranda E. () An Overview of Fungal Applications in the Valorization of Lignocellulosic Agricultural By-Products: The Case of Two-Phase Olive Mill Wastes.

In: Prasad R. (eds) Mycoremediation and Environmental Sustainability. Fungal Biology. Springer, Cham.

First Online 30 May Cited by: 1.growth or development. Secondary metabolites have a tremendous impact on society; some are exploited for their antibiotic and pharmaceutical activities, others are involved in disease interactions with plants or animals. The availability of fungal genome sequences has led to an enhanced effort at identifying biosynthetic genes for these molecules.