Details

Encyclopedia of Marine Biotechnology


Encyclopedia of Marine Biotechnology


1. Aufl.

von: Se-Kwon Kim

762,99 €

Verlag: Wiley-Blackwell
Format: PDF
Veröffentl.: 04.08.2020
ISBN/EAN: 9781119143796
Sprache: englisch
Anzahl Seiten: 3632

DRM-geschütztes eBook, Sie benötigen z.B. Adobe Digital Editions und eine Adobe ID zum Lesen.

Beschreibungen

<p><b>A keystone reference that presents both up-to-date research and the far-reaching applications of marine biotechnology</b></p> <p>Featuring contributions from 100 international experts in the field, this five-volume encyclopedia provides comprehensive coverage of topics in marine biotechnology. It starts with the history of the field and delivers a complete overview of marine biotechnology. It then offers information on marine organisms, bioprocess techniques, marine natural products, biomaterials, bioenergy, and algal biotechnology. The encyclopedia also covers marine food and biotechnology applications in areas such as pharmaceuticals, cosmeceuticals, and nutraceuticals.</p> <p>Each topic in <i>Encyclopedia of Marine Biotechnology</i> is followed by 10-30 subtopics. The reference looks at algae cosmetics, drugs, and fertilizers; biodiversity; chitins and chitosans; aeroplysinin-1, toluquinol, astaxanthin, and fucoxanthin; and algal and fish genomics. It examines neuro-protective compounds from marine microorganisms; potential uses and medical management of neurotoxic phycotoxins; and the role of metagenomics in exploring marine microbiomes. Other sections fully explore marine microbiology, pharmaceutical development, seafood science, and the new biotechnology tools that are being used in the field today.</p> <p> </p> <ul> <li>One of the first encyclopedic books to cater to experts in marine biotechnology</li> <li>Brings together a diverse range of research on marine biotechnology to bridge the gap between scientific research and the industrial arena</li> <li>Offers clear explanations accompanied by color illustrations of the techniques and applications discussed</li> <li>Contains studies of the applications of marine biotechnology in the field of biomedical sciences</li> <li>Edited by an experienced author with contributions from internationally recognized experts from around the globe</li> </ul> <p> </p> <p><i>Encyclopedia of Marine Biotechnology</i> is a must-have resource for researchers, scientists, and marine biologists in the industry, as well as for students at the postgraduate and graduate level. It will also benefit companies focusing on marine biotechnology, pharmaceutical and biotechnology, and bioenergy.</p> <p> </p>
<p>List of Contributors</p> <p>Preface [to follow from Editor]</p> <p><b>Volume I</b></p> <p><b>Section 1. Algal Biotechnology</b></p> <p>Chapter 1 Algae biotechnology: Current status, potential and impediments<br />Dr. Sunil Kumar Sahu</p> <p>Chapter 2 Algal carotenoids: Understanding their structure, distribution and potential applications in human health<br />Prof. V.L.Sirisha</p> <p>Chapter 3 Algae cosmetics<br />Prof. Izabela Michalak</p> <p>Chapter 4 Algal drugs: the state of the research<br />Prof. Ozcan Konur</p> <p>Chapter 5 Algae fertilizers<br />Prof. K. Chojnacka</p> <p>Chapter 6 Bioactive polysaccharides from marine macro-algae<br />Prof. S. S. Khora</p> <p>Chapter 7 Carrageenan enzymatically production<br />Prof. Kustiariyah Tarman</p> <p>Chapter 8 Colloids producing seaweeds: Agarophytes, Carrageenophytes and Alginophytes Biodiversity<br />Prof. Leonel Pereira</p> <p>Chapter 9 Cultivation and production techniques of marine algae<br />Prof. Ashutosh Srivastava</p> <p>Chapter 10 Ecophysiology of marine algae: factors regulating growth and production in the natural environments<br />Prof. Mercado</p> <p>Chapter 11 Epigenetic Alteration of Animals, Fish, Crustaceans, Shellfish, and Plants by Administration of Dimethylsulfoniopropionate in Green Sea Algae<br />Prof. Kenji Nakajima</p> <p>Chapter 12 Hydrocolloid production from Indonesian macroalgae<br />Prof. Maya puspita</p> <p>Chapter 13 Marine invasive seaweeds of the Iberian Peninsula for value added products<br />Prof. Pereira, L</p> <p>Chapter 14 Marine microalgae in food and health applications<br />Ratih Pangestuti & Evi Amelia Siahaan</p> <p>Chapter 15 Microalgal efficiency for waste water treatment<br />Prof. Sudha</p> <p>Chapter 1.16 Microalgal growth and nutrient uptake in heavy metals polluted environments<br />J.C.M Pires</p> <p>Chapter 1.17 New Alternative fertilizers based on algae biomass loaded with metal ions: Concepts and applications in the improvement of soils quality<br />Prof. Bulgariu Laura</p> <p>Chapter 1.18 Photobioreactor design for microalgae production through computational fluid dynamics<br />Prof. José C.M. Pires</p> <p>Chapter 1.19 Recent insights into algal biotechnology: An update using text mining tool<br />Dr. Rathinam Raja</p> <p>Chapter 1.20 Pharmacology of marine macroalgae<br />Prof. Kasim C Guven</p> <p>Chapter 21 Porphyran<br />Dr. Mikinori Ueno, Prof ODA</p> <p>Chapter 22 Potential health benefits of sulfated polysaccharides from marine algae<br />Dr. Indira Wickramasinghe, PhD</p> <p>Section 1.2 Biodiversity</p> <p>Chapter 23 Analyzing the Diversity of Microbial Communities Residing in Marine Ecosystem<br />Dr. Naseem A Gaur</p> <p>Chapter 24 Biodiversity distribution patterns of marine phytoplankton and their main threats (climate change, eutrophication and acidification)<br />Prof. Mercado</p> <p>Chapter 25 Chemical Ecology Driven Bioprospecting of Marine Sponges<br />Dr Narsinh L. Thakur</p> <p>Section 1.3 Bioenergy</p> <p>Chapter 26 Biomass production from marine microalgae: introducing a biorefinery concept for Nannochloropsis sp.<br />Dr Peer</p> <p><b>Volume II</b></p> <p>Section 1.3 Bioenergy continued</p> <p>Chapter 27 Harvesting of Bioenergy and Biomaterials from Marine Resources<br />Dr Sajjad Husain Mir</p> <p>Chapter 28 Potential alternative marine bio-resources for biodiesel production<br />Prof Joydeep Dutta</p> <p>Section 2.1 Biomaterials</p> <p>Chapter 29 Alginate nanostructures<br />Prof Sougata Jana</p> <p>Chapter 30 Alginate oligosaccharides<br />Dr Mikinori Ueno Prof ODA</p> <p>Chapter 31 Ascophyllan<br />Dr Mikinori Ueno Prof ODA</p> <p>Chapter 32 Biodegradable nanoparticles for photodynamic therapy<br />Prof. Saboktakin MR</p> <p>Chapter 33 Biomaterials for Tissue Engineering-Bioabsorbability/Degradation in Marine Biotechnology<br />Prof. Guo</p> <p>Chapter 34 Biomedical applications of chitin nanofibers<br />Prof. Kazuo Azuma</p> <p>Chapter 35 Biotechnological valorization of marine collagens: biomaterials for health applications<br />Dr. Tiago Da Silva</p> <p>Chapter 36 Chemical modifications of chitin and chitosan<br />Prof. Elsabee</p> <p>Chapter 37 Chitosan as a universal drug delivery vehicle<br />Dr. Partha Pratim Bose.</p> <p>Chapter 38 Chitosan based composites and their applications in tissue engineering<br />Dr Wong Tin Wui</p> <p>Chapter 39 Collagen and its biotechnological applications<br />Dr. Marco Giovine</p> <p>Chapter 40 Chitosan antioxidant conjugate<br />Prof. Már Másson</p> <p>Chapter 41 Chondroitin sulphate from marine invertebrates: isolation and it's applications<br />Prof. Arumugam Muthuvel</p> <p>Chapter 42 Environmental applications of chitosan and its derivatives<br />Dr P. Padmaja</p> <p>Chapter 43 Extracellular Chitin Nanofibers from Marine Diatoms<br />Prof. Gregory L. Rorrer</p> <p>Chapter 44 Extraction and purification of fucoidan from marine sources<br />Dr. Elena Balboa</p> <p>Chapter 45 Fish collagen, characteristics, application<br />Prof. Hayashi</p> <p>Chapter 46 Fucoidan oligosaccharides – bioactive and therapeutical potential<br />Olafur E. Sigurjonsson, M.Sc, PhD</p> <p>Chapter 47 Marine Biomaterials-based Systems: Delivery of Therapeutics<br />Prof. Sougata Jana</p> <p>Chapter 48 Marine collagen as a source of biomaterials<br />Prof. S. S. Khora</p> <p>Chapter 49 Marine algal polysaccharides and their applications<br />Dr I Rajendran</p> <p>Chapter 50 Marine biomaterials treasure and biomedical sciences<br />Dr. Jayachandran Venkatesan & Dr Ira</p> <p>Chapter 51 Marine polysaccharides based nanomaterials<br />Dr. Manivasagam Panchanathan</p> <p>Chapter 52 pH-sensitive modification of chitosan as a gene carrier among marine biomaterials<br />Prof. Chong-Su Cho</p> <p>Chapter 53 Production and prospectice uses of soluble chitosan in Indonesia<br />Samdidi, Yusro Nuri Fawzya and Hari Eko Irianto</p> <p>Chapter 54 3D printed marine biomaterials composites for bone tissue engineering<br />Prof. Won-Kyo Jung</p> <p>Chapter 55 Recent advances on chitosan-based materials in regenerative medicine<br />M. Prabaharan, Ph.D</p> <p>Chapter 56 Ulvan in tissue engineering<br />Prof. Sudha</p> <p><b>Volume III</b></p> <p>Section 2.2 Compounds</p> <p>Chapter 57 Aeroplysinin-1, a marine sponge derived bromotyrosine, is a multitargeted antitumor compound<br />Ana R Quesada</p> <p>Chapter 58 Anti-angiogenic and anti-lymphangiogenic properties of toluquinol, a marine fungus metabolite<br />Melissa Garcia Caballero</p> <p>Chapter 59 Astaxanthin and fucoxanthin: promising marine xanthophylls with therapeutic potential<br />Prof. Paula Andrade</p> <p>Chapter 60 Applications of marine proteases<br />Prof. Sougata Jana</p> <p>Chapter 61 Bioactive proteins and peptides from micro algae<br />Prof. Dick</p> <p>Chapter 62 Characterisation of bio-active peptide derived from fish mucus<br />Dr. B. Deivasigamani</p> <p>Chapter 63 Marine bioactive compounds<br />Prof. Hui-jing</p> <p>Chapter 64 Marine biorsources as potential source for synthesis of nanoparticles<br />Prof. Vijayalakshmi</p> <p>Chapter 65 Marine algal phlorotannins and their biological importance<br />Dr. Noel Thomas</p> <p>Chapter 66 Neuro-protective compounds from Marine microorganisms<br />Shiek SSJ Ahmed</p> <p>Chapter 67 Potential uses and medical management of neurotoxic phycotoxins<br />Prof. Ana</p> <p>Chapter 68 Pharmacological profile of bromophenols derived from marine organisms<br />Prof. X Lin</p> <p>Chapter 69 Photoaging and anti-photoaging activity compounds derived from marine origin<br />Shiek SSJ Ahmed</p> <p>Chapter 70 Structure and soruce of marine natural products<br />Dr. KM. Gothandam,</p> <p>Chapter 71 Violacein and prodiginines from marine bacteria: the molecular basis of their bioactivities and biotechnology for their production<br />Prof. Keiichi Enomoto</p> <p>Section 2.3 Extremophiles</p> <p>Chapter 72 Extremozymes and extremoproteins in biosensor applications<br />DR.N. VASUDEVAN</p> <p>Chapter 73 Chitosan as anticancer compound and nanoparticulate matrix for cancer therapeutics<br />Asif Nawaza, Tin Wui Wong</p> <p>Chapter 74 Marine extremophiles: Adaptions and biotechnological applications<br />Mr. Prashakhashukla</p> <p>Section 2.4 Genomics</p> <p>Chapter 75 Algal genomics<br />Prof. Ozcan Konur</p> <p>Chapter 76 Advancements in bioinformatics and role in marine genomics and metagenomics<br />Dr. Neelam M Nathani</p> <p>Chapter 77 Current advances in biotechnology of marine microalgae<br />Prof. Xinqing</p> <p>Chapter 78 Expanding metabolomics applications to address issues in marine ecology and natural products chemistry<br />Prof. Mohammad Farag</p> <p>Chapter 79 Fish genomics<br />Prof. Qiong Shi</p> <p>Chapter 80 Genomics, proteomics target to develop the Pharmaceutical products and biological applications from Marine derivatives<br />Dr. Bakrudeen Ali Ahmed</p> <p>Chapter 81 “OMICS” techniques- Applications and future perspective<br />Dr. Ayyavu Mahesh</p> <p>Chapter 82 Role of metagenomics in exploring marine microbiomes: Current status and implications<br />Dr. Chandrashekar Mootapally</p> <p>Chapter 83 Recent advances in the transcriptomics of seaweeds<br />Dr. Avinash Mishra</p> <p>Chapter 84 Transcriptomics in aquaculture<br />Dr. D. Inbakandan</p> <p>Section 3.1 Microbiology</p> <p>Chapter 85 Alginate and its degradation and modification enzymes in marine organisms<br />Prof. Akira Inoue</p> <p>Chapter 86 Actinobacteria in marine environments: from terrigenous origin to adapted functional diversity<br />Prof. Ipek Kurboke</p> <p>Chapter 87 Biotransformation and Influence of time pretreatment in the sugarcane bagasse saccharification by cellulase complex produced by marine fungi<br />Prof. Dr. André Luiz Meleiro Porto</p> <p><b>Volume IV</b></p> <p>Section 3.1 Microbiology continued</p> <p>Chapter 88 Culture independent approach based mangrove microbial ecology studies<br />Dr.Sundararaman</p> <p>Chapter 89 Challenges and triumphs to genomics based microbial agarase enzyme innovations and applications from marine ecosystem<br />Dr.Bramhachari</p> <p>Chapter 90 Desert Actinobacteria: new promising source for natural product search and discovery<br />Prof. D. Dhanasekaran</p> <p>Chapter 91 Halophilic bacteria in food industry<br />Sekar Ashokkumar, Ph.D</p> <p>Chapter 92 Influence of time pretreatment in the sugarcane bagasse saccharification by cellulase complex produced by marine fungi<br />Prof. Dr. André Luiz Meleiro Porto</p> <p>Chapter 93 Marine actinobacteria as a source for emerging biopharmaceuticals<br />Dr. K. Kamala</p> <p>Chapter 94 Marine bacteria as a rich source of glycosaminoglycan-degrading enzymes<br />Prof. Kazuyuki SUAGAHARA, Ph.D.</p> <p>Chapter 95 Marine cyanobacteria<br />Prof. Koji Sode</p> <p>Chapter 96 Marine fungi as a source of natural products<br />Prof. Kustiariyah Tarman</p> <p>Chapter 97 Marine cyanibacteria: Application & biotechnology<br />Dr Sang</p> <p>Chapter 98 Medicinal drug related bio-active agents from Marine Fungi’<br />Dr Saravanakumar</p> <p>Chapter 99 Mangrove diversity assessment by molecular markers: An overview<br />Dr. K. Sivakumar</p> <p>Chapter 100 Marine microbes: Potential candidates in bioremediation process<br />K.Mohanrasu and A. Arun</p> <p>Chapter 101 Marine photosynthetic microorganisms: Valuable compounds production bioenergy applications<br />Prof. Dr. R. P. Sinha, Ph. D., FSAB</p> <p>Chapter 102 Microbial fermentation for algal fertilizer production<br />YAN Pei-Sheng, PhD</p> <p>Chapter 103 Non-ribosomal-peptides from marine-derived fungi<br />Prof. Gabriele König</p> <p>Chapter 104 Production of industrial important enzymes from marine isolates<br />Sekar Ashokkumar, Ph.D</p> <p>Chapter 105 The under-exploited bacterial symbionts of marine invertebrates as the potential sources of marine carotenoids<br />Prof. Ocky Karna Radjasa</p> <p>Chapter 106 Tropical Marine Cyanobacterium Lyngbya sordida Producing Toxic Octacosa-1,27-diene Induces Coagulative Hepatic Necrosis and Progressive Glomerulonephritis in Mus musculus<br />M. Sundararaman</p> <p>Chapter 107 Nanogram/Nanomolar active marine antiplasmodial antibiotics<br />M. Sundararaman</p> <p>Chapter 108 Polyketide synthase from marine sponge<br />Prof. Siswa Setyahadi</p> <p>Chapter 109 Perpectives for novel enzyme discovery from marine environments through genome-mining and metagenomics<br />Dr.Bramhachari</p> <p>Section 3.2 Pharmaceutical Development</p> <p>Chapter 110 Antibacterial activity of seaweed and seaweed-ZnO composites<br />Dr.S.Thambidurai</p> <p>Chapter 111 Antifungal and antibacterial agents from marine organisms<br />Dr. Sheba David, PhD</p> <p>Chapter 112 Anti-inflammatory pharmaceuticals<br />Dr. Niluni M. Wijesundara</p> <p>Chapter 113 Ascidians: a potential resource for pharmaceutical development<br />Dr. Saravanan Ramachandran</p> <p>Chapter 114 Chitosan and its derivatives as potential biomaterials<br />Prof. Hung Dai Ngo</p> <p>Chapter 115 Cytotoxic and antitumor marine compounds<br />Araş. Gör. Dr. Harika ATMACA</p> <p>Chapter 116 Marine derived potential anti-inflammatory agents<br />Dr. (Mrs.) Vandana B. Patravale</p> <p>Chapter 117 Marine derived pharmaceuticals for oncotherapy: Clinical trial and FDA approved compounds<br />Dr. (Mrs.) Vandana B. Patravale</p> <p>Chapter 118 Marine origin polysaccharides for tissue engineering and regenerative medicine: chitosan and fucoidan as illustrative examples<br />Rui L. Reis</p> <p>Chapter 119 Novel marine sources of nutraceuticals and functional Foods: The marine crustacean krill, macro- and microalgae<br />Prof. Yvonne V. Yuan</p> <p><b>Volume V</b></p> <p>Section 3.2 Pharmaceutical Development continued</p> <p>Chapter 120 Marine algal derived Pharmaceuticals: Potential anticancer agents<br />Dr. V.L Sirisha</p> <p>Chapter 121 Marine source derived Anti-HIV therapeutics<br />Dr. (Mrs.) Vandana B. Patravale</p> <p>Chapter 122 Marine biopharmaceuticals- A retrospective on molecular mechanisms<br />Dr. Ayyavu Mahesh</p> <p>Chapter 123 Chitosan and trimethyl chitosan (TMC) as drug absorption enhancers<br />Berglind Eva Benediktsdóttir</p> <p>Section 3.3 Seafood Science</p> <p>Chapter 124 Applicatioin of bacterial protease to produce fish protein hydrolyzate (FPC)<br />Dr. Ekowati Chasanah</p> <p>Chapter 125 Allergic risks associated with seafood<br />Prof. S. S. Khora</p> <p>Chapter 126 Biotechnology applications in seafood processing<br />J.K. Vidanarachchi PhD</p> <p>Chapter 127 Dielectric properties of selected seafood and their products<br />Dr. Imran Ahmad</p> <p>Chapter 128 Health risk assessment for radionuclide contamination in seafood<br />Dr. P.Sivaperumal M.Sc., M.Phil., Ph.D.,</p> <p>Chapter 129 Indonesia traditional fermented fish "Pedah": Quality and processing improvement<br />Samdidi, Yusro Nuri Fawzya and Hari Eko Irianto</p> <p>Chapter 130 Marine gelatine from rest raw materials<br />Prof. Maria Hayes</p> <p>Chapter 131 Improvements in seafood products through recent technological advancements in seafood processing<br />Dr. Eresha</p> <p>Chapter 132 Seafood in the diet for a better nutrition and disease prevention<br />Dr. Eresha</p> <p>Chapter 133 Seafood by-products: a new way from waste to high added value in pharmaceuticals and cosmetics<br />Nghĩa, Ngô Đăn</p> <p>Chapter 134 Seafood as source of protein-based functional foods<br />Dr. Rahmi Nurdiani</p> <p>Chapter 135 Stress in fish and application of carotenoid for aquafeed as an anti-stress supplement<br />Toshiki Nakano, Ph.D.</p> <p>Chapter 136 Recovery of value added components from seafood by-products towards zero waste processes<br />Trang Si Trung, Ph.D.</p> <p>Chapter 137 Traditional and novel seafood processing techniques targeting human health promotion<br />Dr. Rajapakse</p> <p>Chapter 138 The potential of developing additives from marine bio-resources for the food industry<br />Dr. Eresha</p> <p>Section 3.4 Tools for Marine Biotechnology</p> <p>Chapter 139 Applications of Flow cytometry in Marine Biotechnology<br />Dr. Teresa Lopes da Silva</p> <p>Chapter 140 Bioremediation of marine effluents and environments<br />Prof.Paniagua-Michel</p> <p>Chapter 141 Bioremediation: A promising xenobiotics cleanup technique<br />Dr. Gomathi Thandapani</p> <p>Chapter 142 Future of mariculture with the advent of modern biotechnology tools<br />Dr.T.Charles John Bhaskar</p> <p>Chapter 143 In Silico techniques used in marine biology research: An overview<br />Dr. Jitendra Narayan</p> <p>Chapter 144 Innovative alternative technology for fucoxanthin recovery<br />Evi Amelia Siahaan & Ratih Pangestuti</p> <p>Chapter 145 Marine microorganisms-tools for radionuclides bioremediation<br />Dr. P.Sivaperumal</p> <p>Chapter 146 Transgenic fish technology and its roles in basic research and biotechnological application<br />Prof. T. T. Chen</p> <p>Chapter 147 Reproductive processes of marine animals as biomarker for environmental stress impact<br />Prof. Tosti</p> <p>Index</p>
<p><b>Se-Kwon Kim</b>, Department of Marine Science & Convergence Engineering, College of Science and Technology, Hanyang University, Sangnok-gu, Ansan-si, Gyeonggi-do, South Korea.</p>
<p><b>A keystone reference that presents both up-to-date research and the far-reaching applications of marine biotechnology</b></p> <p>Featuring contributions from 100 international experts in the field, this five-volume encyclopedia provides comprehensive coverage of topics in marine biotechnology. It starts with the history of the field and delivers a complete overview of marine biotechnology. It then offers information on marine organisms, bioprocess techniques, marine natural products, biomaterials, bioenergy, and algal biotechnology. The encyclopedia also covers marine food and biotechnology applications in areas such as pharmaceuticals, cosmeceuticals, and nutraceuticals.</p> <p>Each topic in Encyclopedia of Marine Biotechnology is followed by 10-30 subtopics. The reference looks at algae cosmetics, drugs, and fertilizers; biodiversity; chitins and chitosans; aeroplysinin-1, toluquinol, astaxanthin, and fucoxanthin; and algal and fish genomics. It examines neuro-protective compounds from marine microorganisms; potential uses and medical management of neurotoxic phycotoxins; and the role of metagenomics in exploring marine microbiomes. Other sections fully explore marine microbiology, pharmaceutical development, seafood science, and the new biotechnology tools that are being used in the field today.</p> <p>• One of the first encyclopedic books to cater to experts in marine biotechnology<br />• Brings together a diverse range of research on marine biotechnology to bridge the gap between scientific research and the industrial arena<br />• Offers clear explanations accompanied by color illustrations of the techniques and applications discussed<br />• Contains studies of the applications of marine biotechnology in the field of biomedical sciences<br />• Edited by an experienced author with contributions from internationally recognized experts from around the globe</p> <p><i>Encyclopedia of Marine Biotechnology</i> is a must-have resource for researchers, scientists, and marine biologists in the industry, as well as for students at the postgraduate and graduate level. It will also benefit companies focusing on marine biotechnology, pharmaceutical and biotechnology, and bioenergy.</p>

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