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Microbial electrosynthesis (MES) describes synthetic biology approach to the conversion of CO2 to various carbon compounds via the electrochemical interactions of electrographic biocatalysts and an electrode.
Bacteria are often painted as the enemy of humanity. Before the discovery of antibiotics, a wound getting infected was frequently a death sentence.
Professor Arpita Bose discusses how iron-based mediators can enhance electron uptake in electrotrophic bacteria, which are employed as biocatalysts in microbial electrosynthesis technologies.
Emily Davenport and Arpita Bose discuss the case for freshwater wetlands as vital pieces of the solution for climate change and sustainable energy synthesis.
Research from Arpita Bose’s lab combines nature with the laboratory to innovate solutions to our global climate crisis Much of the focus on climate change mitigation lies in reducing anthropogenic emissions of carbon greenhouse gases (e.g., carbon dioxide, CO2; methane, CH4), which continue to increase. An additional consideration is the...
Eric Conners, Arpita Bose and Prem Prabhakar at the Department of Biology, Washington University, discuss microbial electrosynthesis - a way of creating commercially significant bio-commodities.
Arpita Bose, PhD, Associate Professor at Washington University illustrates how microbes may prove essential for developing sustainable technologies as we strive for greener economies.
Dr Arpita Bose discusses research into bioelectrochemical systems and microbial electrosynthesis at the Department of Biology, Washington University.