Applied Environmental Biotechnology

ISSN2382-6436(print) | ISSN: 2424-9092(online)

Co-Editors-in-Chief:Ji-Dong Gu; Yunjiang Yu

Article Processing Charges:1600(USD)

Publishing Frequency: Biyearly

Publishing Model : Open Access


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Applied Environmental Biotechnology(AEB) is an open access journal published by Urban Development Scientific Publishing. The purpose of this journal is to understand the latest advances, innovation and technologies of applied environmental biotechnology, and by doing so, to promote active communication and collaborations among the environmental biotechnology scientists around the world. Authors and readers should be included in the following areas: biotechnology, environmental, microbial, metabolism, degradation, bioproducts, ecosystem, water research and other related fields.  All articles submitted to AEB will undergo a rigorous double-blind peer review, and all published articles can be downloaded and read for free. AEB will pay wide attention to the trends in related fields and insist on publishing original research work of highest quality. 

AEB has been indexed in Scopus, CNKI, Google Scholar, etc.


Announcements

 

CiteScore(Scopus) & Mock Impact Factor(Web of Science)

 

The CiteScore(2020) of Applied Environmental Biotechnology is 2.

The mock Impact Factor of Applied Environmental Biotechnology is about 1.5;

 
Posted: 2021-03-17
 
More Announcements...


Vol 6, No 2 (2021)

Table of Contents

Research Articles

27 Views, 6 PDF Downloads
Jihai Shao, Qiong Yan, Chenmin Sun, Ye Feng, Kanying Miao, Siqing Wang
DOI:10.26789/AEB.2021.02.002

Abstract

Dissolved organic matter (DOM) and Cu(II), originated from livestock manure, often co-exist in livestock effluents. The effects of DOM on adsorption of Cu(II) by adsorbent remain unknown, which may prevent the removal of Cu(II) from livestock effluents using the method of adsorption. In this study, the effects of DOM on adsorption behaviors of Cu(II) by Aliinostoc sp. YYLX235, a epiphytic cyanobacterium, were investigated. The results showed that Aliinostoc could effectively bind with Cu(II) and remove it from water. Rather than absorption, most of Cu(II) were bound on the cell surface through adsorption. The decay of Aliinostoc did not resulted in rapid release of Cu(II) into water. The amount of Cu(II) adsorbed by Aliinostoc through ion exchange and complexation was decreased by DOM addition.

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13-18
26 Views, 8 PDF Downloads
Mohammad A. Alkafaween, Mousa K. Magharbeh, Khaled M Khleifat, Razan Saraireh, Haitham Qaralleh, Tayel El-Hasan, Tayel Hujran, Nabeel Jarrah, Amjad Al-Tarawneh, Salah H. Ajbour, Muhamad O. Al-limoun, Moath Alqaraleh, Hamid A. Nagi Al-Jamal, Malik Amonov
DOI:10.26789/AEB.2021.02.001

Abstract

Phenol is one of the main pollutants that have a serious impact on the environment and can even be very critical to human health. The biodegradation of phenol can be considered an increasingly important pollution control process. In this study, the degradation of phenol by Bacillus simplex was investigated for the first time under different growth conditions. Six different initial concentrations of phenol were used as the primary substrate. Culture conditions had an important effect on these cells' ability to biodegrade phenol. The best growth of this organism and its highest biodegradation level of phenol were noticed at pH 7, temperature 28 °C, and periods of 36 and 96 h, respectively. The GC-MS analysis of the bacterial culture sample revealed that further degradation of the catechol by 1,2-dioxygenase produce a cis, cis-mucconic acid via ortho-pathway and/or by 2,3-dioxygenase into 2-hydroxymucconic semialdehyde via meta-pathway.The highest biodegradation rate was perceived at 700 mg/L initial phenol concentration. Approximately 90% of the phenol (700 mg / L) was removed in less than 96 hours of incubation time. It was found that the Haldane model best fitted the relationship between the specific growth rate and the initial phenol concentration, whereas the phenol biodegradation profiles with time could be adequately described by the modified Gompertz model. The obtained parameters from the Haldane equation are: 1.05 h−1, 9.14 ppm, and 329 ppm for Haldane's maximum specific growth rate, the half-saturation coefficient, and the Haldane’s growth kinetics inhibition coefficient, respectively. The Haldane equation fitted the experimental data by minimizing the sum of squared error (SSR) to 1.36x10-3.

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