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6 q&more articles about the topic bioeconomyrss
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Molecular breeding strategies enable the sustainable extraction and application of natural rubber from Russian dandelions
More than 12,500 plants produce latex, a colorless to white milky sap that contains, among other things, natural rubber. However, this industrially indispensable raw material is found in only three plants in a quality required to produce high-performance rubber products such as car tires.
Complete and hazard-free conversion of azo compounds by microorganisms
Have you ever looked around you and paid attention to the colorful products such as clothes, cosmetics, and foods that you purchase? If you wonder where all these colors come from, then you might want to know more about azo dyes.
Animal poisons as a bioresource for new drugs
More than 200,000 animal species produce poison to defend themselves against predators or to kill their prey. These poisons are usually complex mixtures of different toxins that have been functionally optimized over the course of evolution. For this reason, animal poisons are also a valuable ...
Synthetic biotechnology as a tool to create a sustainable, circular economy
Anthropogenic climate change and the rising world population, in combination with increasing urbanization, poses global challenges to our societies that can only be solved by technological advancement. The direct biotechnological use of greenhouse gases, including residual biomass flows from ...
Insect biotechnology as a means of exploiting biotechnology for the bioeconomy
With over a million documented species, insects are the most successful group of organisms from the perspective of biodiversity. In the course of their evolution, they have developed a giant arsenal of active ingredients and enzymes, which they use to defend themselves against enemies and disease ...
A new chapter in the book of life for a sustainable bioeconomy
Despite his love for complex molecular architectures, this „dyed-in-the-wool“ bio-organic chemist has never embraced the conventional segregation of synthetic polymers and biological macromolecules. All molecules are composed of atoms, after all. Why make an artificial distinction? Why not ...
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