ASABE member Michael Ladisch, distinguished professor of agricultural and biological engineering and director of Purdue's Laboratory of Renewable Resources Engineering, and his colleagues are fitting to determine if there is a better method to process corn stover and optimize efficiency.
What does LORRE stand for?
LORRE stands for Laboratory of Renewable Resources Engineering
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
- Long-Range Oblique Optical System
- Level of Required Performance (laboratory review)
- Local Officer for Refugees and Peace
- Lower Owens River Project (US)
- Landelijk Overleg Regionale Platforms Arbeidsmarktbeleid (Dutch)
- Local Organizations and Rural Poverty Alleviation (Danish Center for Development Research; Denmark)
- Lee Ola Roberts Public Library (Whiteville, TN)
- List of Recognised Qualifications (New Zealand)
- Liverpool Oral Rehabilitation Questionnaire (oral cancer)
- Loss of Righting Reflex
- Long Range Reconnaissance Imager
- Lake Okeechobee Regulation Schedule (US Army Corps of Engineers)
- Laws, Ordinances, Regulations and Standards
- Level of Rehabilitation Scale (medical rehabilitation)
- Lights on Reflection Screens
- Lloyd’s Outward Reinsurance Scheme (Lloyds of London)
- Locally Organised Research Scheme (National Health Service; UK)
- League of Regional Theatres
- League of Resident Theatres
- LOng Range TActical Navigation
Samples in periodicals archive:
Molecular biologist Nancy Ho of Purdue University's Laboratory of Renewable Resources Engineering spent 20 years perfecting the method, which has been nonexclusively licensed to Canadian enzyme manufacturer Iogen to make ethanol in an environmentally friendly plant.
Specifically, Iogen said Purdue's genetically altered yeast, which was developed during the 1980s and 1990s by a team led by Purdue Laboratory of Renewable Resources Engineering (LORRE) molecular genetics group leader Nancy Ho, allows approximately 40 percent more ethanol to be made from sugars derived from such agricultural residues as corn stalks and wheat straw, compared with "wild type" yeasts that occur in nature.