Nova Publishers
My Account Nova Publishers Shopping Cart
HomeBooksSeriesJournalsReference CollectionseBooksInformationSalesImprintsFor Authors
  Top » Catalog » Books » Chemistry including Chemical Engineering » Biodiesel: Blends, Properties and Applications Chapters » My Account  |  Cart Contents  |  Checkout   
Quick Find
Use keywords to find the product you are looking for.
Advanced Search
What's New? more
Venezuela: Current Issues and Challenges
Shopping Cart more
0 items
Shipping & Returns
Privacy Notice
Conditions of Use
Contact Us
Notifications more
NotificationsNotify me of updates to Biodiesel Preparation from Non-Edible Oils pp. 69-98
Tell A Friend
Tell someone you know about this product.
Biodiesel Preparation from Non-Edible Oils pp. 69-98 $100.00
Authors:  (S. Sivanesan, K.V. Thiruvengadaravi, V. Sathya Selva Bala, Department of Chemical Engineering, Anna University, Tamilnadu, India)
Oil provides energy for 95% of transportation and the demand of transport fuel continues to rise. According to a forecast made by the International Energy Agency (IEA) global oil demand will rise by about 1.6% from 75 mb/d in the year 2000 to 120 mb/d in 2030. Almost three quarters of the increase will be from the transport sector. Oil will remain the fuel of choice in road, sea and air transportation. In developing countries, the increase in demand for oil for use in transport sector is expected to grow at a much higher rate. All countries including India are grappling with the problem of meeting the ever increasing demand of transport fuel within the constraints of international commitments, legal requirements, environmental concerns and limited resources. In this connection transport fuels of biological origin have drawn a great deal of attention during the last two decades. Bio-fuel is a generic term that is used to refer to liquid or gaseous fuels that are produced from a biological source. The term liquid ‗bio-fuel‘ is more commonly used to refer to specific types of bio-fuels used as fossil fuel substitutes. These are further defined by the particular type of biomass from which they are made, and the degree to which they are refined before use. The most common types of liquid bio-fuel are straight vegetable oils, ethanol and biodiesel. 

Available Options:
Special Focus Titles
01.Laryngeal Cancer: Risk Factors, Symptoms and Treatment
02.Breast Surgery: Indications and Techniques
03.Cursed? Biologic and Cultural Aspects of the Menstrual Cycle and Menstruation
04.The Uses of Cocoa and Cupuaçu Byproducts in Industry, Health, and Gastronomy
05.Agriculture, Food, and Food Security: Some Contemporary Global Issues
06.Fungicides: Perspectives, Resistance Management and Risk Assessment
07.Current Developments in Alexithymia - A Cognitive and Affective Deficit
08.Political Concerns and Literary Topoi in French Grand Opera
09.Abdul Aziz Said: The Mualim, The Inspiration
10.Teachers and Teaching: Global Practices, Challenges, and Prospects
11.A Comprehensive Investigation on Executive-Employee Pay Gap of Chinese Enterprises: Antecedents and Consequences
12.American Alligators: Habitats, Behaviors, and Threats

Nova Science Publishers
© Copyright 2004 - 2018

Biodiesel Preparation from Non-Edible Oils pp. 69-98