Tyton BioEnergy and Deinove Enter Partnership for Green Chemicals

Published By : 10 Sep 2015 | Published By : QYRESEARCH

A French biotech company is involved in developing innovative processes for manufacturing bio-based chemicals and biofuels. These products are developed using Deinococcus bacteria. The company is known as Deinove.

Moreover, Tyton BioEnergy Systems (Tyton), a U.S-based company is a founder in the agricultural biotechnology. The company has also signed a partnership on technological and commercial aspects. This deal serves the goal to combine the company’s energy tobacco production and process infrastructure with the French company. It also offers to combine the tobacco feedstock with the French.

The fermentation results proposed by the French company help to produce green chemical compounds that offer a high commercial value in the global market.    

The exclusive tobacco technology is further used to produce green chemicals and agricultural products. The technology also helps combine advancements in plant sciences, cost-competitive sugars, proteins, agronomics, oils, and many other green chemicals priced at competitive prices. 

The solutions offered by Deinove are at present optimized on a variety of sugar sources like wheat, corn, and urban waste. They can be utilized flexibly in simple, cellulosic sugars, and starch.

In addition, the amount of energy developed by tobacco crop provides growth opportunity to diversify applications for the bacteria. Both the companies are expected to explore many renewable chemical alternatives for commercialization. This will help them start fresh in the southeast region of the U.S. 

President of the BioEnergy Systems said that the company is excited to work with green chemicals technology in order to introduce uniqueness, sustainability set of important chemicals, as well as environmentally friendly solutions. 

As per a scientific perspective, the technology platform is a critical step forward in the industrial fermentation. The bacteria can be assimilated partially and hydrolyzed sugar chains at extremely high temperatures to create attractive portfolio of renewable chemicals in the most cost-effective manner.    

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