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Last Updated: 4 months ago

Possible Interaction: Acetic Acid and Ethanol


Acetic Acid



Research Papers that Mention the Interaction

Ethanol yield reached 84% of theoretical value in the presence of 8.0 g/L acetic acid (~ pH 4.0).
Biotechnology for Biofuels  •  2019  |  View Paper
High levels of acetic acid and furfural inhibited cell growths and ethanol production of Saccharomyces cerevisiae ZWA46 and industrial Angel yeast but had a slight impact on biomass and ethanol titer of C. glycerinogenes UG21.
Bioresource technology  •  2019  |  View Paper
Initial acetic acid can improve the ethanol oxidation rate of acetic acid bacteria for acetic acid fermentation.
Applied Microbiology and Biotechnology  •  2017  |  View Paper
Ethanol of 40 g/L and n-butanol of 8 g/L both caused a 65% increase in the rate of acetic acid diffusion, and higher alcohol concentrations caused even greater increases.
Microbial cell  •  2017  |  View Paper
Consistently, a concomitant increase in ethanol production by 14.7% in the presence of 3.6g/L acetic acid was observed in the ADY2 deletion mutant of S. cerevisiae BY4741.
Bioresource technology  •  2017  |  View Paper
Presence of acetic acid in the fermentation led to significant reduction in the cell growth rate, reduction in xylose consumption and ethanol production rate.
3 Biotech  •  2017  |  View Paper
We report an increase in ethanol yield and a concomitant decrease in acetic acid production.
Front. Microbiol.  •  2016  |  View Paper
In particular, acetic acid negatively affects cell growth, xylose fermentation rate, and ethanol production.
Journal of bioscience and bioengineering  •  2015  |  View Paper
The acetic acid produced in addition to ethanol seemed to subsequently result in adverse effects, leading to increased production of reactive oxygen species.
Applied Microbiology and Biotechnology  •  2014  |  View Paper
The null mutants of these genes (mrh1∆, yro2∆, and mrh1∆yro2∆) showed delayed growth and a decrease in the productivity of ethanol in the presence of acetic acid , indicating that Yro2 and Mrh1 are involved in tolerance to acetic acid stress.
Applied Microbiology and Biotechnology  •  2014  |  View Paper
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