This book meets a deficiency in the present academic coverage of
research and development in biotechnology, where a consideration of
the importance of efficient biochemical recoveries frequently
suffers in comparison to the presentation of advances in
microbiology, molecular genetics and biochemical engineering. It
commences with a definition of biochemical recovery as the
preferential recovery, fractionation and concentration of
biochemicals from production sources such as fermenters,
bioreactors or waste streams. Emphasis is placed upon the practical
and legal implications of purity specifications and product
applications as real constraints upon choice of recovery for a wide
range of product types.
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