bioprocess

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bi·o·proc·ess

 (bī′ō-prŏs′ĕs, -prō′sĕs)
n.
1. A technique that produces a biological material, such as a genetically engineered microbial strain, for commercial use.
2. Production of a commercially useful chemical or fuel by a biological process, such as microbial fermentation or degradation.

bi′o·proc′ess v.

bi•o•proc•ess

(ˌbaɪ oʊˈprɒs ɛs; esp. Brit. -ˈproʊ sɛs)
n.
1. a method or procedure for preparing biological material for commercial use.
v.t.
2. to treat or prepare through bioprocess.
[1975–80]
References in periodicals archive ?
Perfusion bioprocesses can be run continuously for months, although most current use involves running about one month.
The Minifors 2 from INFORS HT gives both beginners and experienced users a complete package for the cultivation of microorganisms, allowing them to perform bioprocesses with ease.
To learn more about the Cadence Acoustic Separator, and how Pall Life Sciences is continuously improving bioprocesses, please visit: www.
Their topics are a novel see-saw bioreactor; simulating bioprocess and the development of BIPROSIM, a general purpose simulation program; the dynamic optimization of a bioprocess using a genetic algorithm; bioprocesses and time delay control; experimentation on the bioreactors; and the future scope of research.
Increased process complexity, generally requiring better understanding of unit bioprocesses and their integration
Within the design process of a bioengineering course, significant problems are the modeling of bioprocesses and the simulation of these complex systems (Dochain, 2008; Petre, 2006; Roman, Sendrescu, Bobasu, Petre, & Popescu, 2011; Roman & Selisteanu, 2012; Selisteanu, Roman, & Sendrescu, 2010).
Chemicals from biomass; integrating bioprocesses into chemical production complexes for sustainable development.
The company continues to seek partnerships with leading companies to develop bioprocesses for stem cell therapies, and is looking for opportunities in the field of cancer stem cells.
Bioprocesses sometimes eliminate conventional steps in chemical synthesis while enabling cost-effective manufacturing.
The quantitative treatment of bioprocesses is the central theme of this book, while more advanced techniques and applications are covered with some depth.
The new IBioIC will be a centre for collaboration between leading life science research experts from across Scotland, and a welcome resource for organisations seeking to test and commercialise bioprocesses in the UK.
Bioprocesses can now be developed and optimized based on detailed growth curves.