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“Amyris is coming to market quite early in its lif ecycle; it hasn't commercialized any of the renewable products that are on its drawing board, yet it wants to raise $106 million through a listing on the Nasdaq under the symbol AMRS.”
“Using a platform they developed as postdoctoral students at Berkeley, the founding scientists of a company called Amyris have re-engineered yeast to ferment sugar into pure hydrocarbon fuels.”
“We've now formed a company called Amyris, and this technology that they're using can be used to make better biofuels.”
“Researchers at the University of California, Berkeley and a startup called Amyris are developing novel techniques for creating an anti-malarial agent.”
“As Gore spoke these words, pictures of electric cars, windmills and solar panels appeared in multiple slides on the screen with company names at the bottom such as Amyris (biofuels), Altra (biofuels), Bloom Energy (solid oxide fuel cells), Mascoma”
“But most of the stocks have been battered since July amid the volatile market, and only Amyris Inc., the other of last year's biofuel offerings, closed above its IPO price Friday.”
“Start-ups including Renmatix and Amyris Inc., which is based in Emeryville, Calif., have begun focusing their efforts on chemical companies, which are making considerable investments into what they call "sustainable chemistry.”
“Amyris Biotechnologies, for example, says it has also created bacteria capable of providing renewable hydrocarbon-based fuels.”
“Amyris Inc., a California company, is installing fermenters at a Tate and Lyle corn processing plant in Decatur, Ill., to turn corn sugar into a chemical called farnesene.”
“In Brazil, Amyris will make farnesene from cane sugar, the same feedstock now used there for making fuel ethanol.”
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