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Biopolymers Research Journal is a multidisciplinary, peer reviewed, open access journal that focuses on speedy dispersal of knowledge regarding research developments in the field of biopolymers.
The journal publishes manuscripts on polymers, biomolecules, biopolymers, polynucleotides, nucleotide monomer, polypeptides, amino acids, polysaccharides, Cellulose, protein folding, Structural biology, and glycoproteins.
The journal encourages original research submissions in the form of research articles, review articles, short communications, case reports, Letters to the editor, and editorials for publication on open access platform. All the articles published in the journal can be accessed online without any subscription charges.
The Editorial Manager System is used in the journal for quality in the peer review process. Editorial Manager is an online manuscript submission, review and tracking system which ensures quick article processing and publication. The peer review committee of the Bioplymer Research Journal reviews the manuscripts. Approval of at least two independent reviewers and the editor is mandatory for the acceptance of any citable manuscript. Authors may submit manuscripts and track their progress through the system, hopefully to publication. Reviewers can download manuscripts and submit their opinions to the editor. Editors can manage the whole submission/reviewing/revision/publication process.
OMICS International through its Open Access Initiative is committed to make genuine and reliable contributions to the scientific community. OMICS International hosts over 700+ leading-edge peer reviewed Open Access Journals and organizes over 3000 International Conferences all over the world. OMICS International journals have over 15 million readers and the fame and success of the same can be attributed to the strong editorial board which contains over 50000 eminent personalities that ensure a rapid, quality and quick review process. OMICS International signed an agreement with more than 1000 International Societies to make healthcare information Open Access. OMICS International Conferences make the perfect platform for global networking as it brings together renowned speakers and scientists across the globe to a most exciting and memorable scientific event filled with much enlightening interactive sessions, world class exhibitions and poster presentations.
Biopolymer is a polymer that is developed from living beings. It is a biodegradable chemical compound that is regarded as the most organic compound in the ecosphere. The name “Biopolymer” indicates that it is a bio-degradable polymer.This polymer has been present on earth for billions of years. It is older than synthetic polymers such as plastics.
Related Journals of Biopolymer
Bio-plastics can replace conventional plastics in the field of their applications also and can be used in different sectors such as food packaging, plastic plates, cups, cutlery, plastic storage bags, storage containers or other plastic or composite materials items you are buying and therefore can help in making environment sustainable. Bio-based polymeric materials are closer to the reality of replacing conventional polymers than ever before. Nowadays, biobased polymers are commonly found in many applications from commodity to hi-tech applications due to advancement in biotechnology and public awareness.The use of biopolymers could markedly increase as more durable versions are developed, and the cost to manufacture these bio-plastics continues to go fall.
Related Journals of Bioplastic
Copolymer, any of a diverse class of substances of high molecular weight prepared by chemical combination, usually into long chains, of molecules of two or more simple compounds (the monomers forming the polymer). The structural units derived from the different monomers may be present in regular alternation or in random order, or strings of several units of one kind may alternate with strings of another.
Related Journals of Copolymer
Journal of Chemical Engineering & Process Technology, Journal of Advanced Chemical Engineering, BioChemistry: An Indian Journal
Biodegradable polymers are a specific type of polymer that breaks down after its intended purpose to result in natural byproducts such as gases (CO2, N2), water, biomass, and inorganic salts.Biodegradable polymers have a long history, and since many are natural products, the precise timeline of their discovery and use cannot be accurately traced. One of the first medicinal uses of a biodegradable polymer was the catgut suture, which dates back to at least 100 AD.One of the most important and most studied groups of biodegradable polymers are polyesters. Polyesters can be synthesized in a number of ways including direct condensation of alcohols and acids, ring opening polymerizations (ROP), and metal-catalyzed polymerization reactions.Biodegradable polymers have an innumerable uses in the biomedical field, particularly in the fields of tissue engineering and drug delivery.
Related Journals of Biodegradable polymers
Journal of Chemical Engineering & Process Technology, Natural Products Chemistry & Research, Research & Reviews: Journal of Pharmacognosy and Phytochemistry, Journal of Experimental Food Chemistry
Several microbially produced biopolymers are used in the food industry.Today several microorganisms are identified as microbial biopolymer producers and these polymers can be found as attached to the cell surface or extracted from the fermentation medium. Bacteria use these microbial biopolymers as storage materials in response to particular environmental stresses. Due to their biological functions microbial polysaccharides can be generally classified as intracellular storage polysaccharides (glycogen), capsular polysaccharides (e.g., K30 O-Antigen), and extracellular bacterial polysaccharides (for example, levan, xanthan, sphingan, alginate, pullulan, cellulose, etc.), which are important for biofilm formation and pathogenicity.
Related Journals of Microbial biopolymers
Journal of Experimental Food Chemistry, Journal of Organic & Inorganic Chemistry, Pharmaceutical Analytical Chemistry, Industrial Chemistry
Most plastics are synthetic solids composed of petroleum in long chains of polymer bonds. While carbon comprises the majority of plastic substances, making them by definition organic, many scientists are experimenting with a compound composed of polylactic acid, which is not only derived from the renewable sources of corn starch and sugarcanes, but is also biodegradable. With many environmental concerns present in the current international conversation about waste, this biodegradable characteristic provides an attractive quality to a plastic that has a wide variety of applications.
Protective coatings, such as paint and powder coatings, applied to steel provide barrier protection. As barrier protection is dependent on the integrity of the coating, the selection, application, and handling of painted and powder coated materials is very important. It is imperative these coatings are handled with care during installation and if damaged are repaired to ensure they are as durable as planned.
From keeping food fresh to storing medicines safely, DuPont polymer packaging resins help packages stay secure and intact throughout the distribution chain. And they contribute to reduced packaging, creating less waste.Adhesive resins create a strong bond between dissimilar materials, while sealant resins offer leak-free durability. Barrier resins preserve freshness, reduce flavor transfer, and extend shelf life. Modifier resins help improve packaging structure performance. Peelable lidding resins can seal to, and peel off of, almost anything. Resins for molded goods offer outstanding durability and decorating flexibility.
Industrial hardwoods such as Eucalyptus species, Betula pendula, and Acacia mangium required different chemical charges during kraft pulping and presented distinct profiles of polysaccharides removal. The corresponding kraft pulps showed different chlorine dioxide consumption during bleaching. Woods and corresponding kraft pulps were characterized by chemical methods, 1H and 13C NMR spectroscopy, X-ray diffraction analysis, and gel permeation chromatography. The ease of lignin degradation and dissolution was essentially determined by differences in the proportion of syringyl and guaiacyl units and in the degree of condensation. The bleaching response was shown to be related also to the content of β-O-4 structures in the residual lignin. The relative stability of xylans during the pulping was suggested to be associated with differences in structure and molecular weight. The higher retention of Eucalyptus xylans was attributed essentially to their peculiar structure, including O-2-substituted uronic acid groups linked to other cell wall polysaccharides.