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899 Gaillard, B. D. E. (1965) Comparison of the hemicelluloses from plants belonging to two different plant families. Phytochem. 4 , 631

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Journal of Thermal Analysis and Calorimetry
Authors: Teresa Sebio-Puñal, Salvador Naya, Jorge López-Beceiro, Javier Tarrío-Saavedra, and Ramón Artiaga

Introduction The major chemical components of wood are cellulose, hemicelluloses, lignin, and extractives [ 1 ]. Thermal stability of wood is usually studied by thermogravimetry (TG) [ 2 – 11 ]. Wood materials are known to

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Journal of Thermal Analysis and Calorimetry
Authors: M. R. Ishak, S. M. Sapuan, Z. Leman, M. Z. A. Rahman, and U. M. K. Anwar

.41 Hemicelluloses 4.71 6.11 7.36 7.68 7.93 7.92 7.89 7

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hemicellulose, and 14.3 to 24.5% in lignin [ 5 ]. It is interesting that the sugarcane has been produced in large quantities and its evaluation in the composting process to identify components generated by the action of microorganisms. The TG and DTA

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mainly composed of hemicellulose, cellulose, and lignin like all other lignocellulosic materials. The thermal degradation behavior of these components have been well studied, and it is known that hemicellulose, cellulose, and lignin complete their

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a major reaction which occurs as an intensive peak at around 335 °C. These thermal behaviors can be explained by the components of walnut shell. Walnut shell is mainly composed of hemicellulose, cellulose, and lignin like all other lignocellulosic

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., 2018 ; Yanting and Liyun, 2011 ). From the literature, it can be found that there are several types of lignocellulosic biomass which are composed from hemicellulose, cellulose and lignin, like agricultural biomass, organic waste, energy crops, forest

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—lignocellulosic—bioethanol production represents an important research area [ 7 – 9 ]. The cellulose and hemicellulose component of biomass can be hydrolyzed to produce monomeric sugars, which can be fermented to ethanol. If cellulolytic enzymes are added to the biomass samples, the

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105 124 Detroy, R.W., Cunningham, R.I., Bothast, R.J., Bagby, M.O. & Herman, A. (1982): Bioconversion of wheat straw cellulose and hemicellulose to ethanol by Saccharomyces

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