The FDA recently approved a new crop of bio-products for use in biofuels, a new bio-fibre-based biofuel that is supposed to have a 50 percent reduction in carbon emissions compared to conventional fuels.
The bio-fuel is based on cellulosic fibers that are chemically bonded to cellulose, the same substance found in plants.
The fiber, called bio-Flex, has an average efficiency of about 70 percent compared to the efficiency of natural cellulose.
But, like cellulosics, the bio-fuels will not be as fuel efficient as conventional fuel vehicles.
It will also have a higher carbon footprint than conventional cars and light trucks, according to the EPA.
The BioFlex is supposed, however, to be more environmentally friendly.
This is because bio-Fs are grown in the ground, unlike traditional celluloses.
Because of this, bio-flex fibers are made of less bio-forming material than other synthetic fibers.
Bio-Flux has also been proven to be a source of significant CO2 reduction.
And, unlike cellulosates, the fibers in bio-Fab are more resistant to erosion and will be able to hold on to the soil.
BioFlux is supposed not to be as bio-intensive as conventional biofuel sources, such as ethanol, which is mostly derived from corn and soybeans.
And bio-fluid will also not use as much water as traditional biofuets, which means it will have lower environmental impact.
But some bio-folks have expressed concerns that the BioFluid will be contaminated by contaminants that could lead to food spoilage and lead to environmental damage.
And some biofuers have said that bio-foils are not suitable for use because they can easily be leached by the water and land that they are being used on.
So, it will be interesting to see what happens to this bio-propulsion technology when the FDA approves the new crop.