Using product driven process synthesis in the biorefinery

A. Kiskini, E. Zondervan, P.A. Wierenga, E. Poiesz, H. Gruppen

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference paper

2 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

In this work, we propose the use of the product-driven process synthesis (PDPS) methodology for the product and process design stage in biorefinery. The aim of the biorefinery is to optimize the total use of the whole feedstock – with focus being on various products simultaneously – rather than to maximize the extraction yield of one single product. The challenge is therefore two-fold; first to identify the main compounds of interest, i.e. the products of the biorefinery, and second to design a process scheme that will allow for an optimal quantity and quality of the identified compounds. To illustrate how PDPS can be used in biorefinery a case study based on sugar beet leaves is described. The identification of the main compounds of interest is based on the functionalities that they can deliver in the final applications, rather than on their quantities in the feedstock. To design the process scheme for the extraction of the selected compounds, task networks, currently used for the extraction of the individual compounds of interest, are used after adaptations. These adaptations are done on the basis of the qualitative and/or quantitative changes that certain tasks – used for the extraction of one compound – may cause on another compound of interest. By using the sugar beet leaves biorefinery case, we show that the PDPS methodology can be a useful tool for structured decision making during the product and process design stage in biorefinery.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publication12th International Symposium on Process Systems Engineering and 25th European Symposium on Computer Aided Process Engineering
EditorsK.V. Gernaey, J.K. Huusom, R. Gani
PublisherElsevier
Pages1253-1258
ISBN (Print)9780444635785
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2015
Event12th International Symposium on Process Systems Engineering and 25th European Symposium on Computer Aided Process Engineering -
Duration: 2 Jun 2015 → …

Publication series

NameComputer Aided Chemical Engineering
PublisherElsevier
Volume37
ISSN (Print)1570-7946

Conference

Conference12th International Symposium on Process Systems Engineering and 25th European Symposium on Computer Aided Process Engineering
Period2/06/15 → …

Fingerprint

Sugar beets
Product design
Feedstocks
Process design
Decision making

Cite this

Kiskini, A., Zondervan, E., Wierenga, P. A., Poiesz, E., & Gruppen, H. (2015). Using product driven process synthesis in the biorefinery. In K. V. Gernaey, J. K. Huusom, & R. Gani (Eds.), 12th International Symposium on Process Systems Engineering and 25th European Symposium on Computer Aided Process Engineering (pp. 1253-1258). (Computer Aided Chemical Engineering; Vol. 37). Elsevier. https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-444-63577-8.50054-1
Kiskini, A. ; Zondervan, E. ; Wierenga, P.A. ; Poiesz, E. ; Gruppen, H. / Using product driven process synthesis in the biorefinery. 12th International Symposium on Process Systems Engineering and 25th European Symposium on Computer Aided Process Engineering. editor / K.V. Gernaey ; J.K. Huusom ; R. Gani. Elsevier, 2015. pp. 1253-1258 (Computer Aided Chemical Engineering).
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abstract = "In this work, we propose the use of the product-driven process synthesis (PDPS) methodology for the product and process design stage in biorefinery. The aim of the biorefinery is to optimize the total use of the whole feedstock – with focus being on various products simultaneously – rather than to maximize the extraction yield of one single product. The challenge is therefore two-fold; first to identify the main compounds of interest, i.e. the products of the biorefinery, and second to design a process scheme that will allow for an optimal quantity and quality of the identified compounds. To illustrate how PDPS can be used in biorefinery a case study based on sugar beet leaves is described. The identification of the main compounds of interest is based on the functionalities that they can deliver in the final applications, rather than on their quantities in the feedstock. To design the process scheme for the extraction of the selected compounds, task networks, currently used for the extraction of the individual compounds of interest, are used after adaptations. These adaptations are done on the basis of the qualitative and/or quantitative changes that certain tasks – used for the extraction of one compound – may cause on another compound of interest. By using the sugar beet leaves biorefinery case, we show that the PDPS methodology can be a useful tool for structured decision making during the product and process design stage in biorefinery.",
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Kiskini, A, Zondervan, E, Wierenga, PA, Poiesz, E & Gruppen, H 2015, Using product driven process synthesis in the biorefinery. in KV Gernaey, JK Huusom & R Gani (eds), 12th International Symposium on Process Systems Engineering and 25th European Symposium on Computer Aided Process Engineering. Computer Aided Chemical Engineering, vol. 37, Elsevier, pp. 1253-1258, 12th International Symposium on Process Systems Engineering and 25th European Symposium on Computer Aided Process Engineering, 2/06/15. https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-444-63577-8.50054-1

Using product driven process synthesis in the biorefinery. / Kiskini, A.; Zondervan, E.; Wierenga, P.A.; Poiesz, E.; Gruppen, H.

12th International Symposium on Process Systems Engineering and 25th European Symposium on Computer Aided Process Engineering. ed. / K.V. Gernaey; J.K. Huusom; R. Gani. Elsevier, 2015. p. 1253-1258 (Computer Aided Chemical Engineering; Vol. 37).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference paper

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AB - In this work, we propose the use of the product-driven process synthesis (PDPS) methodology for the product and process design stage in biorefinery. The aim of the biorefinery is to optimize the total use of the whole feedstock – with focus being on various products simultaneously – rather than to maximize the extraction yield of one single product. The challenge is therefore two-fold; first to identify the main compounds of interest, i.e. the products of the biorefinery, and second to design a process scheme that will allow for an optimal quantity and quality of the identified compounds. To illustrate how PDPS can be used in biorefinery a case study based on sugar beet leaves is described. The identification of the main compounds of interest is based on the functionalities that they can deliver in the final applications, rather than on their quantities in the feedstock. To design the process scheme for the extraction of the selected compounds, task networks, currently used for the extraction of the individual compounds of interest, are used after adaptations. These adaptations are done on the basis of the qualitative and/or quantitative changes that certain tasks – used for the extraction of one compound – may cause on another compound of interest. By using the sugar beet leaves biorefinery case, we show that the PDPS methodology can be a useful tool for structured decision making during the product and process design stage in biorefinery.

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SN - 9780444635785

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A2 - Gernaey, K.V.

A2 - Huusom, J.K.

A2 - Gani, R.

PB - Elsevier

ER -

Kiskini A, Zondervan E, Wierenga PA, Poiesz E, Gruppen H. Using product driven process synthesis in the biorefinery. In Gernaey KV, Huusom JK, Gani R, editors, 12th International Symposium on Process Systems Engineering and 25th European Symposium on Computer Aided Process Engineering. Elsevier. 2015. p. 1253-1258. (Computer Aided Chemical Engineering). https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-444-63577-8.50054-1