This is to inform that due to some circumstances beyond the organizer control, “Euro-Global Conference on Recycling and Waste Management” (Recycling 2023) September 21-23, 2023 | Hybrid Event has been postponed. The updated dates and venue will be displayed shortly.
Your registration can be transferred to the next edition, if you have already confirmed your participation at the event.
For further details, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org or call + 1 (702) 988 2320.
Bioplastics are plastics made from renewable biomass sources such vegetable fats and oils, corn starch, straw, woodchips, sawdust, and recovered food waste, among others. Some bioplastics are made from natural biopolymers such as polysaccharides (e.g., starch, cellulose, chitosan, and alginate) and proteins (e.g., soy protein, gluten, and gelatin), while others are made chemically from sugar derivatives (e.g. lactic acid) and lipids (oils and fats) from plants and animals, or biologically from sugar or lipid fermentation. Common plastics, such as fossil-fuel plastics (also known as petro-based polymers), on the other hand, are made from petroleum or natural gas. Many bioplastics have the advantage of being biodegradable.
When bacteria decompose organic matter (biomass) in the absence of oxygen, biogas is created. Anaerobic digestion is the name for this process. It can be found naturally anywhere from the digestive system to the depths of sewage ponds, and it can also be replicated artificially in digesters, which are designed containers.
Biomass can be utilised to generate renewable energy, heat, or transportation fuels (biofuels). Biomass is described as living or recently deceased organisms, as well as any of their byproducts, whether plant or animal. Coal, oil, and other fossilised traces of life, as well as soils, are widely thought to be excluded by the phrase. Biomass, in this sense, refers to all living organisms.