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Dickenson College has been making biodiesel on their experimental farm for years. They have done a good bit of research on things to do with waste glycerin and they talk about it here.

Biodiesel Information



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Today's link takes a look at the CEO of Midlands Biofuel.


First Lady of Biodiesel Dr. Beth Renwick




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Recent Academic Paper: Magnesol vs Water Wash

A Conparative Study of Biodiesel Purification with Magnesium Silicate and Water


Abstract: It is not justifiable to use excess of water to purify biodiesel only because it is the "most economical" method. Actually it is one of the problems in the biodiesel production industry an adequate purification method; the most commonly used one is the water washing. Currently, there is considerable interest in the biodiesel purification with other solid materials such as synthetic magnesium silicate, which is an effective absorbent to remove impurities. The two methods discussed here have been tested in similar conditions of temperature, time and concentration of reactants. It was found that it is very important to remove the remaining methanol to avoid saturation of the absorbent. The analysis concluded that residues of glycerol and soap content in the two processes are similar and efficient enough and did not find many differences. The purity requirements and analysis of biodiesel were based on the American standard ASTM D6751

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From Make-Biodiesel.org:

Biodiesel Glossary



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Video Tour a Big Soy Biodiesel Plant

Biofuels as Renewable Energy: Biodiesel From Soybeans



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Edit: embedded video

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By-products from the vegetable oil industry as a feasible source for biofuels production and pollution reduction
R. Piloto-Rodriguez1, E. A. Melo1, I. Tobio2, L. Goyos1 and S. Verhelst3

Abstract. Biodiesel produced from by-products and waste
materials can be an economical way for reducing the traditional
oil consumption and environmental problems. The by-products
from the refining vegetable oil industry such as soapstock, acid
oil and fatty acid distillates are suitable for producing biodiesel.
The present work is an approach to the use of these by-products
to obtain biodiesel covering the traditional and most widely used
acid/base catalysis. The advantages and drawbacks of the
different methods are mentioned and analysed. The synthesis and
use of by-products from the vegetable oil refining industry are
covered in this work.


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The UK uses 855M liters (226M Gal) of biodiesel or roughly 1.7% of all fuels used.
19% of that was sourced from UK supplied feedstocks, 85% of that being used cooking oil


www.gov.uk

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The US consumed 1,3680M Gallons (51,784M liters) of biodiesel (2013)
roughly 53% of the feedstocks were soybean oil.



www.eia.gov

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