by U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Hazardous Waste Engineering Research Laboratory in Cincinnati, OH .
Written in English
|Statement||John C. Loper|
|Contributions||Hazardous Waste Engineering Research Laboratory|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||3 p. ;|
Gene engineering of yeasts for the degradation of hazardous waste. Author links open overlay panel JohnC. Loper 1. Show more. Gene engineering of yeasts for the degradation of hazardous waste. Author links open overlay panel JohnC. Loper 1. Show more. https: Register for weekly article and book recommendations based on what you : John C. Loper, Jerry B. Lingrel, Vernon F. Kalb, Thomas R. Sutter. This research examined the structure and function of cytochrome P genes in yeast as a model for gene engineering such eukaryotic P enzymes for biodegradation of hazardous waste by yeasts. Sacchar- pmyces cerevisiae and Candida tropicalis are two yeasts known to . Abstract. We have installed a program to develop cytochrome P systems in Sacchromyces cerevisiae for the degradation of organic wastes. Emphasis will be upon polychlorinated aromatic hydrocarbons having no adjacent carbon atoms free of substitution, including hexachloro-benzene (HCB), polychlorinated biphenyls, and 2,3,7,8-tetrachlorodi-benzo-p-dioxin, : John C. Loper, Jerry B. Lingrel, Vernon F. Kalb, Thomas R. Sutter. Molecular Biology and Genetic Engineering of Yeasts presents a comprehensive examination of how yeasts are used in genetic engineering. The book discusses baker's yeast, in addition to a number of unconventional yeasts being used in an increasing number of studies. figures help illustrate the information presented. Topics discussed include yeast transformation, yeast plasmids, protein localization and processing in yeast.
With the mature of yeast technology and the development of science and technology, more techniques such as gene engineering and immobilization technology will be used to treat with yeast, so that. Yeasts degradation. Several yeasts may utilize aromatic compounds as growth substrates, but more important is their ability to convert aromatic substances cometabolically. Some species such as the soil yeast Trichosporon cutaneum possess specific energy-dependent uptake systems for aromatic substrates (e.g., for phenol). This review focuses on current approaches to metabolic engineering of ethanologenic yeast species for the production of bioethanol from complex lignocellulose biomass sources. The experimental strategies for the degradation of the cellulose and xylose-components of lignocellulose are reviewed. Limitations to the current approaches are discussed and novel solutions proposed. According to the RCRA Subtitle C regulations, solid waste is defined as hazardous if it appears in one of the four hazardous waste classifications: F-List (non-specific source wastes as specified in 40 CFR ), which includes wastes from common manufacturing and industrial processes, such as solvents used in cleaning and degreasing operations.
Journal of Hazardous Materials. Supports open access. Articles and issues. About. Submit your article; Latest issue All issues. Search in this journal. Vol Issue 3 Pages () Download full issue. Previous vol/issue. Next vol/issue. Actions for selected articles. Select all / Deselect all. Bioremediation of Pollutants: From Genetic Engineering to Genome Engineering provides insights into genetic and genome engineering strategies in bioremediation, covering a wide range of microorganisms that are key to the removal of pollutants. The book includes discussions on root engineering, transgenic plants, metagenomics, bioreactors. However, these natural transformations are limited by the relative slow rates. Development of new genetic tools and a better understanding of microorganism's natural transformation ability at the genetic level are essential to accelerate the progress of designer microbes for improved hazardous waste . This research examined the structure and function of cytochrome P genes in yeast as a model for gene engineering such as eukaryotic P enzymes for biodegradation of hazardous waste by yeasts. Saccharomyces cerevisiae and Candida tropicalis are two .