Impact of bio fuel use


Published on

  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Total views
On SlideShare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Impact of bio fuel use

  1. 1. Mahate Vidosh et al. / International Journal of Engineering Science and Technology (IJEST) Impacts of Bio-fuel use: A Review Mahate Vidosha , Verma Prakshb , Chaube Alokc , a Mech. Engg. Deptt. Bhopal Institute of Technology, Bhopal, India b I.P. Department, Jabalpur Engineering college, Jabalpur, India c Rajiv Gandhi Proudyogiki Vishwavidyalaya, Bhopal, IndiaAbstractThe purpose of this paper is to provide a broad overview of the technical, social, economic and environmentalimpacts of bio-fuel use. The major factors that are considered in evaluating the impact are: (1) different blendingratio of bio-diesel with diesel in C I engine of vehicles and their performance in terms of power, torque andspecific fuel consumption, (2) Social factors such as population, employment generation, profitability tofarmers, regional growth, and changes in land use pattern (3) economic impacts of bio-fuels production areeffects on food and agricultural prices including impacts on food security and (4) environmental impacts &greenhouse gas emissions and issues of technology. For purpose of blending, biodiesel can be blended in anyproportion with mineral diesel. In comparison with fossil diesel, bio-diesel shows better emissioncharacteristics. The environmental performance of road transport improves by use of it, including decreasedgreenhouse emissions: substantial reduction in emission of unburned hydrocarbons, carbon monoxide andparticulate matter. Factors related to social and economic aspects like employment generation, utilisation ofwasteland, diversity of agriculture land, food prices, reduction in imports fossil due to use of bio-fuel and energyprices can have significant impacts on bio-fuel development. Food security will be affected by the conversion ofagricultural land for bio fuel plantation and cause indirect change in land-use pattern.Key words: technical viability, social impact, economic aspects, environment viability. 1. Introduction World-wide production of bio-fuel has been increasing rapidly in the last decade, but the viability offirst-generation bio-fuels, which are produced primarily from food crops such as grains, sugar cane andvegetable oils, has been increasingly questioned over concerns such as displacement of food-crops, effects onthe environment and climate change. Second-generation bio-fuel have potential to provide benefits such aspromote rural development and improve economic conditions in emerging and developing regions by makinguse of wasteland. At the same time second-generation bio fuel production could become unsustainable if theycompete with food crops for available land. Second-generation bio-fuel are not yet produced commercially, buta considerable number of pilot and demonstration plants have been announced or set up in recent years, withresearch activities taking place mainly in developing countries like India, Brazil, Indonesia (Anselm, 2010;Fargione et al, 2008; Searchinger et al., 2008). Major drivers for increase production and demand of bio-fuel are the increase in oil price, theheightened worldwide concern over global climate change, improvement of energy security and a decreaseddependency on unstable oil suppliers, and benefits to agriculture and rural areas and an opportunity forincreasing economic development in many developing countries, due largely to the abundant availabilityof wasteland and cheaper costs of labour (Francis et al., 2008; Banse et al., 2007). Bio fuel viability is typically measured in terms of GHG Mitigation Potential & Net Energy Balance,Impact on Food/Energy Security, Economic Viability, Employment Generation & Poverty Reduction Potential,and Rural Development (Sethi, 2009). Approaches to impact assessment of the bio fuel use can be broadly categorized in bottom-up and top-down (Bole, 2008). Bottom-up approaches; describe in detail current and future energy technologies on thedemand and supply side. It focuses on different technologies and their contribution to energy efficiency andemission reduction (Roques et al., 2008). In techno-economic models where the demand side is given moreimportance, total energy consumption can be computed as the sum of energy demands of all sectors of economy.These models allows for the representation of energy savings and energy substitutions within econometricrelations, and hence for the identification of structural and behavioural changes (Bole, 2008). This approach alsotakes into consideration the cyclical nature of markets, where high feedstock prices restrict production and thusrelax the impact on prices. In contrast, a top-down approach focuses on the economy as a whole and studies the interactionsamong energy, environment and economy (Bohringer, 1998). In top down approaches, parameters are estimatedISSN : 0975-5462 Vol. 3 No. 5 May 2011 3776
  2. 2. Mahate Vidosh et al. / International Journal of Engineering Science and Technology (IJEST)econometrically within equations that generally simulate potential global production as a function of factorinputs such as capital and labour. In the field of economic analysis, it has the advantage of being able to takeinto account structural unemployment, stemming from insufficient labour demand in the long run. Economicpolicy analysis comprised the building of top-down models and applied econometrics to historical data onconsumption, prices and revenues so as to estimate elasticity of demand (Sugandha, 2010). The top-downapproach starts with the goal of a given share of bio-fuel in total transport fuels, selects a path to achieve thistarget, calculates the amount of feedstock required to produce this amount of bio-fuel and finds possible sourcessuch as marginal land, export diversion, import etc. and finally predicts the impact on prices (Bole, 2008).Policy makers mainly adopt the measures to reduce dependency on imported oil, improve the energy security ofthe nation and reduction in emission of pollutants by fossil fuel by reducing the use of it and use of alternativefuel i.e. bio fuel blending with conventional fuels. This decreases the dependency of import and also emits lesspollutant as compared to use of pure fossil fuel. Such fuels can be used directly or with some modificationbefore they are used as substitute of conventional fuels. Wide variety of measures can be implemented toreduce dependency on use of fossil fuels, which can be categorised in to two broad categories- Supply sidemeasures and Demand side measures. Supply side measures mainly pertain to social factors related toavailability of land for bio-fuels plantation either from wasteland or agriculture land, population, food security,employment generation, profitability to farmer and rural development. Demand side measures are related tofactors that can be grouped into three broad categories, technical factors related to the design and engineering ofthe vehicle and type of the fuel used, economic factors related to price of bio fuel, price of fossil fuel, taxreduction or exemptions for bio-fuel, direct investment and subsidies for infrastructure adjustments, & financingschemes for infrastructure and environmental factors related to the reduction in various emission from enginewhich use bio fuel. In 2008 Govt. of India adopted a national level unified policy on bio fuel utilisation consisting of 20%bio-fuel blending mandate with a set of supply side and demand side supporting policies, but this policy wassoon withdrawn due to a serious criticism against a lack of understanding about the economy wide impacts ofthe policy (Kojima, 2010). The demand side policy is combined with supply side policy such as settingminimum purchase prices for bio-fuels and minimum support prices for feedstock to encourage bio-fuel and fuelcrop production and to promote rural development. Considering the potential impacts of the National Policy onBio-fuels on Indian sustainable development, it is important to conduct policy impact assessment reflecting theabove uncertainty. The papers which have been reviewed relate to viability study of Biodiesel and Bio-fuelproduction and use.Many aspects of the technical, social, economic, and environment viability of biodiesel and bio-fuels productionhave been investigated in different studies, including using different blending ratios in I C Engines and theirperformance in terms of power, torque and specific fuel consumption (Mayer, 1995; Karthikeyan, 2007; Senthil,2003; Ramadhas, 2004; Sinha, 2005; Pramanik , 2003 ; Ajav, 1999; Carraretto et al., 2004; Bhattacharyya,1994; Graboski, 1998; Constantine, 2007; Jacob et al., 2007; Bosch et al, 2002 ), changes in land use pattern ofagriculture & wasteland, population, employment generation (Jürgen, 2007; Khalil, 2008; Deal, 2004; Clayton,2009; Mitchel, 2008; Ray Grosshans, 2007, Raison, 2006; Shukla, 2006; Siddharth et al., 2010 ), economicimpacts of bio-fuels production, effects on food and agricultural prices including impacts on society (Rajagopal& Zilberman, 2007; Mahendra Shah et al., 2009; Searchinger, 2008; Searchinger, T., & Heimlich, R., 2007), andenvironmental impacts & reduction in greenhouse gas emissions (Hong Yang et al., 2009; Avinash, 2007;Carraretto et al., 2004; J. Narayana Reddy et al., 2006; Rajagopal & Zilberman, 2007; Ramadhas, 2004;Rakopoulos et al., 2008; V. Makareviciene et al., 2003; Searchinger et al., 2007). Accordingly papers reviewedare grouped in to four categories related to technical, social, economic, and environment viability assessmentand their impact. 2. Technical Viability:Standard compression-ignition engines designed to operate on petroleum-based diesel fuel is suitable forbiodiesel. Biodiesel can be easily used in existing diesel engines in its pure form or in any blend ratio withconventional diesel fuels. It can be directly used in diesel engines without any modifications for short term.Vegetable oils which are easily available in rural areas, are renewable, have a reasonably high cetane number tobe used in CI engines with simple modifications and can be easily blended with diesel (J. Narayana Reddy et al.,2006). A blend of 20% bio-diesel fuel in diesel does not affect any of the measured performance (Murugesan et al.,2007; Agarwal, 2007). A 20% or less biodiesel blends or low level can be used as a direct substitute for dieselfuel in all heavy-duty diesel vehicles without any adjustment to the engine or fuel system (Rakopoulos et al.,2008; Agarwal et al., 2008; Stan, 2005). There are significant improvements observed in engine and emissioncharacteristics for the biodiesel engine compared to diesel engine. Thermal efficiency of the C I Engineimproved, brake specific energy consumption reduced and a considerable reduction in the exhaust emission wasISSN : 0975-5462 Vol. 3 No. 5 May 2011 3777
  3. 3. Mahate Vidosh et al. / International Journal of Engineering Science and Technology (IJEST)observed (R. Karthikeyana et al., 2007; Narayana Reddy et al., 2006; Agarwal, 1998; Souligny, 2004;Karthikeyan, 2007; C. Arcoumanis et al., 2007; Carraretto et al., 2004). Rakopoulos et al., 2008 reported that the engine performance with the bio-diesel blends of sunflower orcottonseed oil bio-diesels is similar to that of the neat diesel fuel, with nearly the same brake thermal efficiencyand showing higher brake specific fuel consumption. J. Narayana Reddy et al. (2006) reported that there isincrease in the brake thermal efficiency in the case of Jatropha oil as compared to base diesel. The results fromthe detailed test conducted by R. Karthikeyana et al. (2007) with turpentine–diesel engine are: increased specificfuel consumption (SFC) is reported at full load due to the presence of knock, maximum of 8% drop involumetric efficiency is reported in diesel fuel engine at full load. Agarwal et al. (2008) showed that theperformance and emission parameter for different fuel blends are found to be very close to diesel. Smokedensity and brake specific fuel consumption are slightly higher for vegetable oil blends compared to diesel.Murugesan el al., (2007) reported that the viscosity and relative density of vegetable oil decreases with blendingit with diesel. C. Carraretto et al. (2004) also reported that the average value of SFC for bio-diesel is 17%greater than that of diesel oil. Performances of engine are slightly reduced while SFC is notably increased usingbio-diesel. A general conclusion from above is that all the bio-diesel blends can be used safely and advantageouslyin the present diesel engine. A diesel engine can perform satisfactorily on bio-diesel blends without any enginehardware modifications. Bio-diesel is a technologically feasible alternative to fossil diesel, but there is a need ofengine modifications, when pure bio-diesel is used (Marina, 2002). Therefore, from technical and technologicalpoint of view, blended application of bio-diesel is more promising and feasible alternative, than utilisation ofpure bio-diesel. All the above work suggests biodiesel as a promising alternative fuel for diesel engines in termsof fuel consumption and engine performance without or less engine modifications. 3. Social Viability: The main social drivers for the implementation of bio-fuel production are job creation and regionalgrowth. There are opportunities for new jobs along the entire pathway chain, from feedstock production orcollection, to feedstock transport, feedstock handling, conversion and finally product distribution for bio fuelenergy system. Job creation is an important driver in emerging and developing countries to promote second-generation bio-fuels (Planning Commission, 2003; Domac et al., 2005).Site preparation, planting, pruning, harvesting and processing Jatropha as bio-fuels are labour intensive jobs(Planning Commission, 2003; Francis et al., 2008; Anselm, 2010; TERI, 2005). APEC Energy Working Groupestimated that current ethanol employment is around 45,000, while biodiesel employment is roughly 200,000.Most of the current bio-fuels employment in APEC is concentrated in Indonesia (about 115,000 jobs), theUnited States (47,000 jobs), Malaysia (24,000 jobs), Thailand (21,000 jobs), The Philippines (19,000 jobs), andPeru (9,000 jobs). It was estimated that a 7% market share for bio-fuels would lead to an increase of 105,000jobs in the EU, while a 14% market share would lead to an increase of 144,000 jobs, increases of 190,000 inagriculture, 46,000 in bio-fuel production and distribution, and 14,000 in the food industry would be offset byreductions of 35,000 in services, 21,000 in the conventional fuel sector, 16,000 in transport, 14,000 in theenergy sector, and 22,000 in other industrial sectors (Clayton et al., 2010). The issue of land occupation is one of the most controversial subjects in developing countries. A largeconstraint regarding the social impact of feedstock production is the occupation of arable land for energy cropcultivation and thus competition with current agricultural production (Anselm, 2010). It has been found andevaluated that the Jatropha Curcas and Pongamia pinnatta , which would be very suitable in Indian conditions.Jatropha curcas has been found most suitable for the purpose (Planning Commission, 2003). The Energy andResources Institute (TERI) estimated that six categories of wasteland spread over approximately 41.93 Millionha of land spread out in 29 states and union territories as the potential areas for jatropha plantation. According tothe climatic conditions, 26 states have been selected and all these states have 40 million ha of potential areawhere jatropha can be planted as identified in the Detailed Project Report prepared by TERI for three macromissions for raising jatropha plantations (Linoj Kumar, 2005). Another point of criticism related to the production of bio-fuels is the issue of food security. Bio fuelsis seen as green fuel with better properties and to be a safer fuel than fossil fuel, to create employment andhaving no negative impact on food security (Anselm, 2010; Ray Grosshans et at., 2007; Meyer et at., 2008).Studies carried out on the social, economic and ecological impacts of Jatropha cultivation for biodiesel onwasteland and on the farmers in India, especially on its effects on the livelihoods of the rural population, on foodsecurity and on land issues by conducting case studies mainly in Chhattisgarh, Rajasthan and Maharashtra asbeing among the states supporting Jatropha plantations (Shiva 2008). TERI developed a risk assessment for allstages of the Jatropha Based Diesel production chain including rural development, social impact assessment,alternative energy crops, Jatropha cultivation. Jatropha curcas has the potential to become a sustainable energyISSN : 0975-5462 Vol. 3 No. 5 May 2011 3778
  4. 4. Mahate Vidosh et al. / International Journal of Engineering Science and Technology (IJEST)solution with regard to Social / rural development and food security, if restricted to wasteland and prudent use ofinputs i.e no direct competition with food crops. High labour requirements of the plant are important advantageto create rural employment. 4. Economical aspects: Estimating costs, analysing potential markets, demand, estimating revenues, and calculating expectedprofit or loss are main components for analysis of economic viability. The main economic criteria are the totalcapital investment cost, total manufacturing cost, and bio-diesel break-even price for bio diesel production.Different researchers applied different economic criteria emphasizing different points of view to assess the bio-diesel production processes. The total production cost includes the direct operation cost, indirect operation cost,general expense, and depreciation. Therefore, total manufacturing cost is equal to total production cost minusthe credits of by products such as glycerine. The study conducted by Yii-Der et al., 2008 has used six majoreconomic cost factors, which include fixed capital cost, total capital investment cost, total manufacturing cost,net annual profit after taxes, after tax rate of return, and bio-diesel break-even price (Yii-Der et al., 2008). Production of Bio-diesel also supplements the economic growth by way of waste land utilization,employment generation, entrepreneurship development, augmentation of additional source of power, increasingshare of organic manure in agriculture etc. Construction and operation of a biodiesel plant could provide ruraleconomic development opportunities by increasing demand for agricultural products and demand for labour(Gustafson, 2003). The traditional top-down approach starts with the goal of a given share of bio-fuels in totaltransport fuels, selects a path to achieve this target, calculates the amount of feedstock required to produce thisamount of bio-fuels and finds possible sources i.e. wasteland, marginal land, agriculture land diversion, importetc. and finally predicts the impact on prices (USDA, 2008). Whereas bottom-up approach starts by consideringprice dynamics of feedstock markets and approximates their impact on production levels of bio-fuels mightdeliver a more realistic picture (Elobeid, 2006). Martin Banse (2008) point out that substituting biomass for crude oil will have direct effects on thecrude oil market and may have indirect effects on the global agricultural markets through exchange ratelinkages. Initial investment cost may be higher for bio-fuel technologies, feedstock diversity and multi-feedstockproduction technologies will play a critical role in reductions in production cost and making the fueleconomically viable (Linoj Kumar, 2005). Scheffran, (2007) provided a framework for examining the availability, feasibility, economic viabilityand sustainability of bio-energy sources in the Midwest. Meyer et al. (2008) indicated that a lack of governmentsupport of the local bio-fuels industry can seriously affect its economic viability, especially in the early stages ofthe industry’s development.Wing-Tat Hung (2006) presented the empirical evidence on the effectiveness of the Government’s clean fuelprograms that offer tax subsidy to lower the consumption cost of clean fuels. The cost difference in running thevehicles is the single most important factor in switching fuels to cleaner types. The taxation on fuel plays asignificant role in this connection. The prices of edible vegetable oils are higher than that of Diesel fuel and non-edible crude vegetable oils take priority over the edible vegetable oils in bio-diesel production (Demirbas et al.,2006).For better acceptance of prospective Jatropha cultivation among farmers, it is important seed collection and oilpressing centres are located close to the production sites to encourage investment in remote areas and ensure thatthe seed cake by-product can be redistributed locally as bio-fertilizer (George Francis, 2005). 5. Environmental Viability: The use of biodiesel in engines brings with it environmental benefits, such as a reduction in theemission of particulate matter (PM), hydrocarbons (HC) and carbon monoxide (CO), in addition to a reductionin the emission of carbon dioxide (CO2) which is a significant element in the greenhouse gas effect (. Fergusson(2001) highlights the use of alternative fuels as being one of the technical solutions for reducing the emission ofpollutants in the transport sector. Agarwal (2007) showed that CO, CO2, and PM emissions were lower than theemissions from diesel oil. However, the emissions of NOx were higher with different types of biodiesel. When considering emissions of nitrogen oxides (NOx), carbon monoxide (CO) and smoke density,rapeseed oil ethyl ester had less negative effect on the environment in comparison with that of rapeseed oilmethyl ester (Makareviciene et al., 2003).ISSN : 0975-5462 Vol. 3 No. 5 May 2011 3779
  5. 5. Mahate Vidosh et al. / International Journal of Engineering Science and Technology (IJEST) The smoke density and CO emissions are reduced with the use of all bio-diesel blends with respect tothat of the neat diesel fuel. The NOx emissions are slightly increased with the use of all bio-diesel blends(Rakopoulos et al., 2008). J. Narayana Reddy et al. (2006) reported reduction in the HC and smoke level in the case of Jatrophaoil as blend. Bio-oil is characterized by high viscosity, acidity and electrical conductivity, presence of water andvarious oxygenated compounds, ash and other solid impurities (Stamatov et al., 2006). R. Karthikeyana et al. (2007) reported that exhaust gas temperature and NOx are found lower than thatof diesel base line up to 50% load. Approximately 35% of higher CO emission is reported at full load of dieselfuel engine and 48% of higher unburned HC emission and 45% reduced smoke are reported at full load of dieselfuel engine. V. Pradeep et al. (2007) reported that exhaust gas recirculation can be used to give NOx reduction up to15% effectively without much adverse effect on the performance, smoke and other emissions. In comparisonwith fossil diesel, bio-diesel shows better emission parameters. The environmental performance of roadtransport improves by use of it, including decreased greenhouse emissions. 6. Conclusion Various investigations and studies of technical, social, economic and environmental impacts of bio-fuels indicate that it offers excellent promise as an alternative fuel for compression-ignition engine in thetransportation sector. Bio-fuel has been found to be an alternative fuel for compression-ignition engines withdifferent blending ratios because it helps in improving the thermal efficiency of engine, reducing brake specificenergy consumption with considerable reduction in the exhaust emissions; Blends are the most feasible way for enhancing the bio-diesel share on the fuel market, giving anappropriate income to farmers, competitive prices to end-users and requiring less taxation incentives andexemptions. Factors related to social and economical aspects like employment generation, utilisation ofwasteland, diversion of agricultural land for Bio fuel production, food prices, reduction in import of fossil fueldue to use of bio-fuel and energy prices can have significant impacts on bio-fuel development. It thus meritsfurther research and development before a final decision is taken on its potential as a mass production fuel forthe transportation sector. This review provides insights into the possible consequences of bio-fuel developmentand use as regards to technical, social, economic and environmental impacts.References:[1] Agarwal AK., “Vegetable oils versus diesel fuel: development and use of biodiesel in a compression ignition engine”. TERI Inf. Digest on Energy, 8:191–204, 1998.[2] Ajav EA, Singh B, Bhattacharya TK, “ Experimental study of some performance parameters of a constant speed stationary diesel engine using ethanol–diesel blends as fuel” Biomass Bioenergy;17(4):357–65, 1999.[3] Anselm Eisentraut, Information Paper on “Sustainable Production of Second -Generation Bio-fuel- Potential and perspectives in major economies and developing countries”, February, 2010[4] Avinash Kumar Agarwal, “Bio fuels (alcohols and biodiesel) applications as fuels for internal combustion engines” Progress in Energy and Combustion Science 33, 233–271, 2007.[5] Banse, M., A. Tabeau, G. Woltjer, G. and H. van Meijl, “Impact of European Union Biofuel Policies on World Agricultural and Food Markets”, paper submitted for the GTAP Conference, 2007.[6] Barnwal B K, Sharma M P. Prospects of biodiesel from vegetable oils in India.[7] Bhattacharyya S, Reddy CS, “Vegetable oils as fuels for internal combustion engines:a review”, Journal of Agriculture Engineering Resources;57:157–66, 1994.[8] Bohringer Christoph , “The synthesis of bottom-up and top-down in energy policy modelling” , Energy Economics, pp. 233-248, 1998[9] Brian Dyson, Ni-Bin Chang, “Forecasting municipal solid waste generation in a fast-growing urban region with system dynamics modeling”, Department of Environmental Engineering, Texas A&M University-Kingsville, MSC 213, Kingsville, Tx 78363, USA[10] C. Carraretto, A. Macor, A. Mirandola, A. Stoppato, S. Tonon, “Biodiesel as alternative fuel: Experimental analysis and energetic evaluations”, Energy, 29 , 2195–2211, 2004.[11] C.D. Rakopoulos, D.C. Rakopoulos, D.T. Hountalas, E.G. Giakoumis, E.C. Andritsakis, “Performance and emissions of bus engine using blends of diesel fuel with bio-diesel of sunflower or cottonseed oils derived from Greek feedstock”, Fuel 87 , 147–157,2008.[12] Clayton W. Ogg, “Avoiding more biofuel surprises: The fuel, food and forest trade-offs”, Journal of Development and Agricultural Economics Vol. 1(1), pp. 012-017, April, 2009.[13] Cole R. Gustafson, “Economic Feasibility of Biodiesel Production in North Dakota”, Paper prepared for presentation at the American Agricultural Economics Association Annual Meeting Montreal, Canada, July 27-30, 2003.[14] Constantine Arcoumanis a, Choongsik Bae, Roy Crookes, Eiji Kinoshita, “Review article the potential of di-methyl ether (DME) as an alternative fuel for compression-ignition engines” A review, Fuel, xxx (2007) xxx–xxx, 2007.[15] Deal, B. and D. Schunk, “Spatial Dynamic Modeling and Urban Land Use Transformation: A Simulation Approach to Assessing the Costs of Urban Sprawl”, Ecological Economics, 51: 79-95, 2004.[16] Deepak Agarwal, Lokesh Kumar, Avinash Kumar Agarwal, “Performance evaluation of a vegetable oil fuelled compression ignition engine”, Renewable Energy 33 , 1147–1156,2008.[17] Deepak Agarwal, Lokesh Kumar, Avinash Kumar Agarwal, 2008, “Performance evaluation of a vegetable oil fuelled compression ignition engine” Renewable Energy 33 (2008) 1147–1156[18] Deepak Rajagopal, David Zilberman, “Review of Environmental, Economic and Policy Aspects of Biofuels”, Policy Research Working Paper 4341, the World Bank Development Research Group Sustainable Rural and Urban Development Team September 2007.ISSN : 0975-5462 Vol. 3 No. 5 May 2011 3780
  6. 6. Mahate Vidosh et al. / International Journal of Engineering Science and Technology (IJEST)[19] Domac, J., K. Richards and S. Risovic, “Socio-economic drivers in implementing bioenergy projects”, Biomass & Bioenergy, Vol. 28, No. 11, pp. 97-106, 2005.[20] EIA (2007), Country Analysis Briefs: India, Department of Energy, USA, Online Source [][21] Elobeid, A. et al, “The Long-Run Impact of Corn- Based Ethanol on the Grain, Oilseed, and Livestock Sectors”, A Preliminary Assessment, Center for Agricultural and Rural Development, Iowa State University, Briefing Paper 06-BP 49, 2006.[22] F Meyer, PG Strauss and T Funke, “Modelling the impacts of macro-economic variables on the South African biofuels industry ”, Agrekon, Vol 47, No 3, September 2008.[23] Fabien Roques, Olivier Sassi, Céline Guivarch, Henri Waisman, Renaud Crassous, Jean-Charles Hourcade, “Integrated Modelling of Economic-Energy-Environment Scenarios - The Impact of China and India’s Economic Growth on Energy Use and CO2 Emissions”, Centre International de Recherche sur l’Environnement et le Développement (CIRED), 2008.[24] Fargione, F, J. Hill, D. Tilman, S. Polasky, and P. Hawthorne, “Land Clearing and the Biofuel Carbon Debt. Science 319, 2008.[25] Fergusson, M., “Analysis for PIU on Transport in the Energy Review”, for the Institute for European Environmental Policy, Final Report, December, 2001.[26] Francis Songela and Andrew Maclean, “Study Report- Situational Analysis on Bio-fuel Industry within and outside Tanzania”, October , 2008[27] George Francis, Raphael Edinger and Klaus Becker, “A concept for simultaneous wasteland reclamation, fuel production, and socio- economic development in degraded areas in India: Need, potential and perspectives of Jatropha Plantations” Natural Resources Forum 29, 12–24, 2005.[28] Graboski MS, McCormick RL, “Combustion of Fat and Vegetable Oil Derived Fuels in Diesel Engines”, Progress in Energy and Combustion Science;24(2):125–64, 1998.[29] Hong Yang, YuanZhou, JunguoLiu, “Land and water requirements of biofuel and implications for food supply and the environment in China”, Energy Policy 37, 1876–1885, 2009.[30] India, 2002. India Vision 2020. Planning Commission, Government of India.. Available at vsn2020. pdf[31] J. Domaca,_, K. Richardsb, S. Risovicc , “Socio-economic drivers in implementing bioenergy projects ”, Biomass and Bioenergy 28 (2005) 97–106[32] J. Narayana Reddy, A. Ramesh, “Parametric studies for improving the performance of a Jatropha oil-fuelled compression ignition engine”, Technical Note, Renewable Energy, 1994–2016, 2006.[33] Jacob Joseph Powell, Sergio Capareda, Calvin Parnell, “DIESEL ENGINE ERFORMANCE AND EXHAUST EMISSIONS USING COTTONSEED OIL BIODIESEL”, Belt wide Cotton Conferences, New Orleans, Louisiana, January 9-12, 2007[34] Jürgen Scheffran, Todd BenDor, Yun Wang, Bruce Hannon, “A Spatial-Dynamic Model of Bioenergy Crop Introduction in Illinois”, the 25th International Conference of the System Dynamics Society, Boston, MA, 2007.[35] K. Becker and G. Francis, “Bio-diesel from Jatropha plantations on degraded land”, Food, Feeds and Industrial Products, University of Hohenheim, Stuttgart, Germany, 2000.[36] Khalil Kalantari, Gholamhossein Abdollahzadeh, “Factors Affecting Agricultural Land Fragmentation in Iran: A Case Study of Ramjerd Sub District in Fars Province”, American Journal of Agricultural and Biological Sciences 3 (1): 358-363, 2008.[37] Linoj Kumar, M P Ram Mohan, “Biofuels: The Key to India’s Sustainability energy need”, The Energy and Resources Institute (TERI), India. 2005.[38] M.F. Demirbas, Mustafa Balat, “Recent advances on the production and utilization trends of bio-fuels: A global perspective”, Energy Conversion and Management 47 (2006) 2371–2381, 2006.[39] Mahendra Shah, Günther Fischer, Eva Hizsnyik, Sylvia Prieler, Harrij van Velthuizen, “BIOFUELS and FOOD SECURITY- Implications of an accelerated biofuels production”, OFID PAMPHLET SERIES 38, International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis, Vienna, Austria, March 2009.[40] Marina Enguídanos, Antonio Soria, Boyan Kavalov, Peder Jensen, “Techno-economic analysis of Bio-diesel production in the EU: a short summary for decision-makers”, Report EUR 20279 EN, European Commission, Joint Research Centre, May 2002[41] Martin Banse, Hans van Meijl, A. Tabeau, and G. Woltjer, “Impact of EU Biofuel Policies on World Agricultural and Food Markets”, Paper prepared for presentation at the 107th EAAE Seminar on Modelling of Agricultural and Rural Development Policies, Sevilla, Spain, January 29th - February 1st, 2008.[42] Murugesan , C. Umarani , R. Subramanian , N. Nedunchezhian , “Bio-diesel as an alternative fuel for diesel engines—A review”, Renewable and Sustainable Energy Reviews, 2007[43] Planning Commission, Report of the committee on Development of Bio-Fuel,, Government of India, 16 April 2003.[44] Pramanik K, “Properties and use of Jatropha curcas oil and diesel fuel blends in compression ignition engine” Renew Energy; 28:239– 48, 2003.[45] R. Bosch and Ullmann, J, “The Influence of Biodiesel Properties on Fuel Injection Equipments”, Presentation to the Seminar International on Biodiesel, Curitiba, 24-26 October, 2002.[46] R. Karthikeyan, N.V. Mahalakshmi, “Performance and emission characteristics of a turpentine–diesel dual fuel engine”, Energy 32,1202–1209, 2007[47] R.J. Raison, “Opportunities and impediments to the expansion of forest bioenergy in Australia”, Biomass and Bioenergy 30, 1021– 1024, 2006.[48] Rajagopal, D., & Zilberman, D., “Review of environmental, economic and policy aspects of biofuels”, Washington, D.C.: Policy Research Working Paper 4341, Development Research Group, Sustainable Rural and Urban Development Team, World Bank, 2007.[49] Ramadhas AS, Jayaraj S, Muraleedharan C. “Use of vegetable oils as IC engine fuels—a review”, Renew Energy;29:727–42, 2004.[50] Ray Grosshans, Kevin M. Kostelnik, Jake Jacobson, “Sustainable Harvest for Food and Fuel”, Preliminary Food & Fuel Gap Analysis Report, Idaho National Laboratory, Idaho Falls, Idaho 83415, INL/EXT-07-12523, U.S. Department of Energy, 2007.[51] Rick Clayton, Glenn McDougall, Merv Perry, “A Study of Employment Opportunities from Biofuel Production in APEC Economies”, APEC EWG 07/2008A, APEC Energy Working Group, February, 2010.[52] Satoshi Kojima, “Quantitative assessment of bio-fuel promotion policy in India”, Institute for Global Environmental Strategies, Draft version as of 1 May 2010.[53] Searchinger, T., & Heimlich, R., “Estimating greenhouse gas emissions from soy-based biodiesel when factoring in emissions from land use change”, Paper presented at the Workshop on the Lifecycle Carbon Footprint of Bio-fuels, Miami, FL, January, 2007.[54] Searchinger, T., “The impacts of biofuels on greenhouse gases: how land use change alters the equation”, Policy Brief. Washington, DC, the German Marshall Fund of the United States, 2008.[55] Searchinger, T., R. Heimlich, R.A. Houghton, F. Dong, A. Elobeid, J. Fabiosa, S. Tokgoz, D. Hayes, and T.H. Yu.. “Use of US Croplands for Biofuels Increases Greenhouse Gases through Emissions from Land Use Change.” Science Express, February 7th 2008.ISSN : 0975-5462 Vol. 3 No. 5 May 2011 3781
  7. 7. Mahate Vidosh et al. / International Journal of Engineering Science and Technology (IJEST)[56] Shukla, S.K., “Experiences of the Chhattisgarh Biofuel Development Authority in Bhojvaid, Biofuels. Towards a greener and secure energy future” New Delhi:TERI Press, pp. 247-253, 2006.[57] Siddharth Jain, M.P. Sharma, “Prospects of biodiesel from Jatropha in India: A review” Renewable and Sustainable Energy Reviews 14,763–771, 2010.[58] Sinha S, Agarwal AK, “Performance evaluation of a biodiesel (rice bran oil methyl ester) fuelled transport diesel engine”, SAE paper no. 2005-01-1730, 2005.[59] Souligny, M., Graham, L., Rideout, G. and Hosatte, P. “Heavy-Duty Diesel Engine Performance and Comparative Emission Measurements for Different Biodiesel Blends Used in the Montreal BIOBUS Project,” SAE 2004-01-1861, 2004.[60] Stan McMillen, Philip Shaw, Nicholas Jolly, Bryant Goulding, Victoria Finkle, “Biodiesel: Fuel for Thought, Fuel for Connecticut’s Future” Connecticut Centre for Economic Analysis, March 24, 2005[61] Stave, K.A, using system dynamics to improve public participation in environmental decisions, System Dynamics Review, 18, 2, 139- 167, 2002.[62] Stave, K.A., A system dynamics model to facilitate public understanding of water management options in Las vegas, Nevada, Journal of Environmental Management, 67, 303-313, 2003.[63] Sugandha D Tuladhar, “An Integrated Approach to Modeling Land Use Implication on the U.S. Agriculture Sector under a Carbon Policy”, 29thUSAE/IAEE North American Conference, Calgary, Canada 15 October, 2010[64] Surya P. Sethi, “Bio-Fuels In India”, Power & Energy, 2009[65] Tjaša Bole and Marc Londo, “ The Changing Dynamics between Bio fuels and Commodity Markets”, Energy Research Centre of the Netherlands,[66] USDA, “World Agricultural Supply and Demand Estimates”, ISSN: 1554-9089, 2008.[67] V. Makareviciene , P. Janulis, “Environmental effect of rapeseed oil ethyl ester”, Technical note, Renewable Energy, 28, 2395–2403, 2003.[68] V. Pradeep, R.P. Sharma, “Use of HOT EGR for NOx control in a compression ignition engine fuelled with bio-diesel from Jatropha oil”, Renewable Energy 32, 1136–1154, 2007.[69] V. Stamatov, D. Honnery, J. Soria, “Combustion properties of slow pyrolysis bio-oil produced from indigenous Australian species”, Renewable Energy 31, 2108–2121, 2006.[70] Wing-Tat Hung, “Taxation on vehicle fuels: its impacts on switching to cleaner fuels”, Energy Policy 34, 2566–2571, 2006.[71] Witzke, P. et al. “Modeling of Energy-Crops in Agricultural Sector Models – A Review of Existing Methodologies,” JRC Scientific and Technical Reports, 2008.[72] Yii-Der You, Je-Lueng Shie, Ching-Yuan Chang, Sheng-Hsuan Huang, Cheng-Yu Pai, Yue-Hwa Yu, and Chungfang Ho Chang, “Economic Cost Analysis of Bio-diesel Production: Case in Soybean Oil”, Energy & Fuels, 22, 182–189, 2008.ISSN : 0975-5462 Vol. 3 No. 5 May 2011 3782
  8. 8. Copyright of International Journal of Engineering Science & Technology is the property of Engg JournalsPublications and its content may not be copied or emailed to multiple sites or posted to a listserv without thecopyright holders express written permission. However, users may print, download, or email articles forindividual use.