This product is isolated and purified from the heart wood of Pinus yunnanensis
butan alcohol/n-C4H9OH/Butanol-1/n-Butul alcohol/1-butyl alcohol/n-butyl alcohol/1-Butanol
117.7±3.0 °C at 760 mmHg
HS Code Reference
Personal Projective Equipment
For Reference Standard and R&D, Not for Human Use Directly.
provides coniferyl ferulate(CAS#:71-36-3) MSDS, density, melting point, boiling point, structure, formula, molecular weight etc. Articles of coniferyl ferulate are included as well.>> amp version: coniferyl ferulate
The search for gasoline substitutes has grown in recent decades, leading to the increased production of ethanol as viable alternative. However, research in recent years has shown that butanol exhibits various advantages over ethanol as a biofuel. Furthermore, butanol can also be used as a chemical platform, serving as an intermediate product and as a solvent in industrial reactions. This alcohol is naturally produced by some Clostridium species; however, Clostridial fermentation processes still have inherent problems, which focuses the interest on Saccharomyces cerevisiae for butanol production, as an alternative organism for the production of this alcohol. S. cerevisiae exhibits great adaptability to industrial conditions and can be modified with a wide range of genetic tools. Although S. cerevisiae is known to naturally produce isobutanol, the n-butanol synthesis pathway has not been well established in wild S. cerevisiae strains. Two strategies are most commonly used for of S. cerevisiae butanol production: the heterologous expression of the Clostridium pathway or the amino acid uptake pathways. However, butanol yields produced from S. cerevisiae are lower than ethanol yield. Thus, there are still many challenges needed to be overcome, which can be minimized through genetic and evolutive engineering, for butanol production by yeast to become a reality.
ABE fermentation; Amino acid pathway; Butanol production; Butanol tolerance; Saccharomyces cerevisiae
Butanol production by Saccharomyces cerevisiae: perspectives, strategies and challenges.
Azambuja SPH, Goldbeck R.
2020 Mar 9
RIFM fragrance ingredient safety assessment, butyl alcohol, CAS Registry Number 71-36-3.
Api AM1, Belmonte F1, Belsito D2, Biserta S1, Botelho D1, Bruze M3, Burton GA Jr4, Buschmann J5, Cancellieri MA1, Dagli ML6, Date M1, Dekant W7, Deodhar C1, Fryer AD8, Gadhia S1, Jones L1, Joshi K1, Lapczynski A1, Lavelle M1, Liebler DC9, Na M1, O'Brien D1, Patel A1, Penning TM10, Ritacco G1, Rodriguez-Ropero F1, Romine J1, Sadekar N1, Salvito D1, Schultz TW11, Sipes IG12, Sullivan G13, Thakkar Y1, Tokura Y14, Tsang S1
There is a renewed interest in acetone-butanol-ethanol (ABE) fermentation from renewable substrates for the sustainable and environment-friendly production of biofuel and platform chemicals. However, the ABE fermentation is associated with several challenges due to the presence of heterogeneous components in the renewable substrates and the intrinsic characteristics of ABE fermentation process. Hence, there is a need to select optimal substrates and modify their characteristics suitable for the ABE fermentation process or microbial strain. This “designed biomass” can be used to establish the consolidated bioprocessing systems. As there are very few reports on designed biomass, the main objectives of this review are to summarize the main challenges associated with ABE fermentation from renewable substrates and to introduce feasible strategies for designing the substrates through pretreatment and hydrolysis technologies as well as through the establishment of consolidated bioprocessing systems. This review offers new insights on improving the efficiency of ABE fermentation from designed renewable substrates.
ABE; Consolidated bioprocessing system; Designed biomass; Process design; Renewable substances
Smart fermentation engineering for butanol production: designed biomass and consolidated bioprocessing systems.
Zhao T1,2, Tashiro Y3,4, Sonomoto K5.