Sugar cane, as it comes crushed from the mill. It is then dried and used as fuel. Also extended to the refuse of beetroot sugar.
The fine organic material removed from vacuum drums during the processing of sugar cane. Because it is of high organic matter and sugar content bagasse makes a good inoculant carrier, but bagasse must first be sterilized to stop the growth of fungi and other contaminant organisms.
Agricultural waste from the sugarcane that can be made into tree-free paper.
The dry, fibrous residue that remains after the stalks of sugar cane have been crushed and all the juice extracted. It can be used as a source of cellulose for some paper products.
The residue obtained after crushing the sugar cane in a mill.
waste product remaining after refining sugar cane.
The fiber left over after extracting sugar from sugarcane.
Crushed sugar cane or fiber used in papers.
The fibrous material remaining after the extraction of juice from sugarcane; often burned by sugar mills as a source of energy.
Sugarcane residue left after extracting the juice; used for energy production and papermaking; good properties for pulping and papermaking; available on site at sugar mills.
French word that defines the fibrous pulp which remains after the extraction of agave juice (for tequila) or from sugar cane (for agricultural rum).
The dry, fibrous residue remaining after the extraction of juice from the crushed stalks of sugar cane that is used as a source of cellulose.
an agricultural waste material consisting of the dry pulp residue remaining from the processing of sugar cane after the juice has been extracted. a
The crushed stalks of sugar cane after the sugar has been extracted. Can be used as a fibre source for nonwood pulping.
Bagasse (sometimes spelled bagass) is the biomass remaining after sugarcane stalks are crushed to extract their juice.