Microbes Potential Uses

                                                               Microbes Potential Uses

As the knowledge of bacteria and yeast-chemical behaviors grew, other biotechnological uses for the microbes were found. A few examples include the use of the bacterium Lactobacillus acidophilus to produce yogurt, the exploitation of a number of different bacteria to produce a variety of cheeses, and the fermentation of cabbage to produce sauerkraut. In the agricultural sector, the discovery of the ability of Rhizobium spp. to convert elemental nitrogen to a form that was useable by a growing plant, led to the use of the microorganism as a living fertilizer that grew in association with the plant species.

OMICS International is organizing 2nd World Congress on Beneficial Microbes: Food, Pharma, Aqua & Beverages Industry on September, 23-25, 2015 Phoenix, USA . The theme of the conference is “Exploiting the power of Microbes for the Industrial Development”. This congress is expecting audience such as experts from food microbiology, aquaculture microbiology, probiotics, and experts from academics as well as industrial microbiology.

Market Analysis-

The microbiology industry totaled nearly $7.7 billion in 2012. This total is expected to grow from $8.5 billion in 2013 to $11.4 billion in 2018, with a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 6.1% for the five-year period, 2013 to 2018

Microorganisms have been used as tools for the production of products for millennia. Even in ancient times, the ability to produce vinegar by allowing water to percolate through wood shavings was known and widely practiced. Likewise, the transformation of a yeast suspension into beer or a suspension of crushed grapes into wine was common knowledge. The basis of these events may not have been known, but that did not impede the sale or trade of such products.

About OMICS-

OMICS International organises 1000+ Conferences every year across USA, Europe & Asia with support from 1000 more scientific Societies and Publishes 700+ Open Access Journals which contains over 50000 eminent personalities, reputed scientists as editorial board members.

Conferences in OMICS-

4th International Conference and Exhibition on Probiotics & Functional Foods, Valencia, Spain, November 03-05, 2015, International Conference on Water Microbiology and Novel Techniques, Chicago, USA, July 18-20, 2016, 4thInternational Conference on Oceanography and Marine Biology, Brisbane, Australia, July 18-20, 2016, 2nd International Congress and Expo on Biofuels and Bioenergy, Sao Paulo, Brazil, September 01-03, 2016,  International Conference on Microbial Physiology and Genomics Rome, Italy, October 20-22, 2016 Rome, Italy,  XVII International Congress on MPMI, Portland, OR, USA, July 17-21,2016 , Clinical Microbiology and Microbial Genomics Philadelphia, USA,  PA, October 05-07, 2015,  Hot topics in food microbiology, October 08 - 09, 2015,  Chipping Campden, UK, EMBO | EMBL Symposium: Microbiology, Heidelberg , Germany, October 11-14, 2015,  Microbe 2016, Sheffield, UK, September 23-25, 2016

 

Microbes have been used to produce products for thousands of years. Even in ancient times, vinegar was made by filtering alcohol through wood shavings, allowing microbes growing on the surfaces of the wood pieces to convert alcohol to vinegar. Likewise, the production of wine and beer uses another microbe — yeast — to convert sugars to alcohol. Even though people did not know for a long time that microbes were behind these transformations, it did not stop them from making and selling these products. Both of these are early examples of biotechnology — the use of microbes for economic or industrial purposes. This field advanced considerably with the many developments in microbiology, such as the invention of microscope. Once scientists learned about the genetics of microbes, and how their cells produce proteins, microbes could also be altered to function in many new, and useful, ways. This sparked the application of biotechnology to many industries, such as agriculture, energy and medicine.

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  • Role of Microorganisms in Biogeochemical Cycles
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