Papers authored or co-authored by Infinite Enzymes CEO – Elizabeth Hood, Ph.D.
Manipulating corn germplasm to increase recombinant protein accumulation
Hood, EE, SP Devaiah, G Fake, E Egelkrout, K Teoh, D Vicuna Requesens, Y-K Chang, C Hayden, KR Hood, K Pappu, J Carroll and JA Howard;2012 ; Plant Biotechnology Journal, 10 (1): 20–30
Risk assessment and regulation of molecular farming – a comparison between Europe and US
Sparrow, Penelope, Devos, Yann, Broer, Inge, Hood, Elizabeth E, Eversole, Kellye, Hartung, Frank, Schiemann, Joachim; Current Pharmaceutical Design, special issue, In press
John Howard Ph.D. and Elizabeth Hood, Ph.D. 2007 Crop Science 47:1255-
Elizabeth Hood, Ph.D. w/ R Love, J Lane, J Bray, R Clough, K Pappu, C Drees, K Hood, S Yoon, A Ahmad, and JA Howard 2007 Plant Biotechnology Journal 5:709-719
Elizabeth E Hood 2004 Online publication at 4th ICSC, Brisbane, Australia
June 6, 2013
October 15, 2012
Interview conducted by: Lynn Fosse, Senior Editor
September 5, 2012
Infinite Enzymes LLC has received a $450,000 Small Business Innovation Research Phase II grant from the U.S. Department of Agriculture to advance its enzyme development technology.
September 4, 2012
Infinite Enzymes, LLC has received a $450,000 Small Business Innovation Research (SBIR) Phase II grant from the U.S. Department of Agriculture to advance its enzyme development technology. The company won a USDA SBIR Phase I grant in 2010. Infinite Enzymes is a U.S. leader in the development of agricultural crops producing high-volume enzymes.
August 26, 2011
Arkansas-based company Infinite Enzymes, LLC has received a $100,000 Small Business Innovation Research Phase I award from the U.S. Department of Agriculture to bring its first product to market.
October 20, 2010
Transgenic corn might be just what the cellulosic ethanol industry needs to get going — but not just any transgenic corn. The corn that could transform the ethanol industry is genetically engineered to produce its own special enzymes which break down cellulose into sugars for conversion into bioproducts, including ethanol. It’s cheap, it’s efficient, and it’s a technology that’s ready to go, according to its developer.
Researchers in Jonesboro, AR., under the leadership of Dr. Elizabeth Hood, are developing technology to make the production of cellulosic ethanol more affordable. A small part of most plants is starch, the component currently used to make commercial ethanol. However, this ethanol can also be made from cellulosic biomass — plant matter composed primarily of inedible cellulose fibers that form the stems and branches of most plants.
Infinite Enzymes PO Box 2654 State University, AR 72467 870.926.9566 www.infiniteenzymes.com
Infinite Enzymes employs plant biotechnology for producing useful, sustainable enzymes for industrial applications based around the concept of corn grain as a bio-factory.
Find out more about
Elizabeth E. Hood, Peter Nelson, Randall Powell
As concerns regarding increasing energy prices, global warming and renewable resources continue to grow, so has scientific discovery into agricultural biomass conversion. Plant Biomass Conversion addresses both the development of plant biomass and conversion technology, in addition to issues surrounding biomass conversion, such as the affect on water resources and soil sustainability. This book also offers a brief overview of the current status of the industry and examples of production plants being used in current biomass conversion efforts.