Modification of Cannabis DNA for Ethanol Production

Cannabis is commonly referred to as marijuana or weed. It’s synonymous with stoners and drug users. But, once we get past the stigma, we discover that cannabis has four times the cellulose value of corn, making it a possible ethanol plant.Do you want to learn more? Visit Dispensary near me

Now, because I do not use drugs or smoke marijuana, this article does not take into account the world’s stoners or their possible support for this ethanol plant. Given how widely cannabis is grown, it makes sense to investigate its use in the production of ethanol.
If cannabis can be converted to ethanol, we must change it to make it function better and exploit genetic differences that allow for low-water cultivation to avoid price rises in ethanol used for transportation during droughts. Furthermore, if the plant can be used to “get heavy,” we must change it to prevent this from happening or to ensure that high levels of THC do not leach into the soil or waterways, as this would be problematic.
If we continue to change this cannabis crop, we must use terminating seeds before we know what we’ve done; otherwise, it will become a “mega weed” that will supplant natural cannabis and other closely related genetic species of weeds. A gentleman recently stated in an online think tank: “Ethanol/bio diesel will be the future fuel source for rotary, eccentric crank, 4 and 2 cycle engines that power our vehicles, trains, and generator sets, among other things. It is my understanding that it burns much cleaner than the crude oil-based hydrocarbon heavy fuels we currently use, and that it would reduce emissions.”
So, it appears that we have another possible cellulose ethanol farm, which is a good thing because the more choices we have, the better for our goals of producing a portion of our own fuel. So, in 2006, remember this.