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The United States fuel ethanol industry is based largely on corn. According to the Renewable Fuels Association, as of October 30, 2007, 131 grain ethanol bio-refineries in the United States have the capacity to produce 7.0 billion US gallons (26 GL) of ethanol per year. An additional 72
ethanol industry construction projects underway (in the U.S.) can add 6.4 billion gallons of new capacity in the next 18 months. Over time, it is believed that a material portion of the ≈150 billion gallon per year market for gasoline will begin to be replaced with fuel ethanol.

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Cellulosic Ethanol

While ethanol is typically produced from the starch contained in grains such as corn and grain sorghum, it can also be produced from cellulose. Cellulose is the main component of plant cell walls and is the most common organic compound on earth. It is more difficult to break down cellulose to convert it into usable sugars for ethanol production. Yet, making ethanol from cellulose dramatically expands the types and amount of available material for ethanol production. This includes many materials now regarded as wastes requiring disposal, as well as corn stalks, rice straw and wood chips or "energy crops" of fast-growing trees and grasses.

Producing ethanol from cellulose promises to greatly increase the volume of fuel ethanol that can be produced in the U.S. and abroad. A recent report found the land resources in the U.S. are capable of producing a sustainable supply of 1.3 billion tons per year of biomass, and that 1 billion tons of biomass would be sufficient to displace 30 percent or more of the country's present petroleum consumption.

Importantly, it offers tremendous opportunities for new jobs and economic growth outside the traditional "grain belt," with production across the country from locally available resources. Cellulose ethanol production will also provide additional greenhouse gas emissions reductions.

The Energy Policy Act of 2005 (H.R. 6), signed into law in August 2005, contains a number of incentives designed to spur cellulosic ethanol production:

- Creates a credit-trading program where 1 gallon of cellulosic biomass ethanol or waste derived ethanol is equal to 2.5 gallons of renewable fuel
- Creates a cellulosic biomass program of 250 million gallons in 2013
- Creates a Loan Guarantee Program of $250 million per facility
- Creates a $650 million Grant Program for cellulosic ethanol
- Creates an Advanced Biofuels Technologies Program of $550 million.
- Targets Biomass Research and Development
- Establishes program of production incentives to deliver the first billion gallons of annual cellulosic ethanol production

Note: These API/ chemicals are designated as those that are used in the manufacture of the controlled substances and are important to the manufacture of the substances. For any (Control Substance) products Import and Export *** subjected to your country government laws /control substance ACT.

Note /Government Notification:  N/A



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New Chemicals

Phenyl acetic acid, 3,4-methylenedioxyphenyl-2-propanone, Piperidine and its salts, Methylamine, Propionic anhydride, Para Methoxy Phenyl Acetone,Para Methoxy Phenyl Acetic Acid, Benzene, Benzyl methyl ketone, 3'-Aminoacetophenone, Ethylamine, ITaj pharmaceuticals API Logososafrole, Piperonal, N-methylpseudoephedrine

ethanol corn

World production of ethanol in 2006 was 51 gigalitres (1.310 US gal), with 69% of the world supply coming from Brazil and the United States. More than 20% of Brazilian cars are able to use 100% ethanol as fuel, which includes ethanol-only engines and flex-fuel engines. Flex-fuel engines in Brazil are able to work with all ethanol, all gasoline or any mixture of both. In the US flex-fuel vehicles can run on 0% to 85% ethanol (15% gasoline) since higher ethanol blends are not yet allowed
ethanol petrol pump industry
or efficient. Brazil supports this population of ethanol-burning automobiles with large national infrastructure that produces ethanol from domestically grown sugar cane. Sugar cane not only has a greater concentration of sucrose than corn (by about 30%), but is also much easier to extract. The bagasse generated by the process is not wasted, but is used in power plants as a surprisingly efficient fuel to produce electricity.

  Chemical Manufacturer In India
  Phenyl acetic acid, its esters, and its salts [ CAS NO.103-82-2 ]
3,4-methylenedioxyphenyl-2-propanone [ CAS NO.4676-39-5 ]
  Pseudoephedrine, its salts, optical isomers, and salts of optical isomers [ CAS NO.90-82-4 ]
Piperidine and its salts [ CAS NO.110-89-4 ]
  Methylamine [ CAS NO. 74-89-5 ]
Propionic anhydride [ CAS NO.123-62-6 ]
  Para Methoxy Phenyl Acetone [ CAS NO.122-84-9 ]
Para Methoxy Phenyl Acetic Acid [ CAS NO.104-01-8 ]
  Raspberry Ketone [ CAS NO.5471-51-2 ]
Benzyl Acetone [ CAS NO.2550-26-7 ]
  Tyramine [ CAS NO.51-67-2 ]
Biphenyl (Phenyl benzene) [ CAS  NO.92-52-4 ]
  1-phenyl-1-hexanone [ CAS  NO.942-92-7 ]
Benzene [ CAS  NO.71-43-2 ]
  Benzyl methyl ketone [ CAS NO.103-79-7]
Bromo phenyl acetone (1-Bromo-1-phenyl-2-propanone) [ CAS NO.23022-83-5 ]
  3'-Aminoacetophenone [ CAS NO.  99-03-6 ]
3'-Chloroacetophenone [ CAS NO. 99-02-5 ]
Toluene [ CAS NO. 108-88-3 ]

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