biocycle


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biocycle

[′bī·ō‚sī·kəl]
(ecology)
A group of similar biotopes composing a major division of the biosphere; there are three biocycles: terrestrial, marine, and fresh-water.
References in periodicals archive ?
In Table 1, we summarize the BioCycle cohort population characteristics.
BioCycle has moved into commercial production at a brand new 25,000 sq ft manufacturing factory, based at Bryn Cefni Industrial Park, Llangefni, on Anglesey.
Jim Glenn, State of Garbage in America, BIOCYCLE, May 1998, at 48; State of Garbage 1999, supra note 3, at 63.
34) According to an annual BioCycle survey,(35) the number of curbside recycling programs increased from about 1,000 in 1988 to 7,265 in 1994, serving about 41 percent of the population in the latter year.
1995), "Roving for Household Hazardous Waste," Biocycle, July: 40-43.
According to BioCycle magazine's annual waste management survey, the number of U.
Robert Steuteville, "The State of Garbage in America," BioCycle (April 1994): 46-52.
The German concept," says one commentator in BioCycle magazine, "has totally swept Europe.
The Project of the Year Awards, announced earlier this week at the BioCycle REFOR14 West Conference, recognize projects that make significant contributions to the biogas industry.
Workers are cutting down the first trees grown at Biocycle Farm in northwest Eugene, believed to be the nation's largest tree farm fed with treated sewage sludge - known in industry parlance as biosolids.
The primary objective to fill the polymer matrix with nanocrystalline cellulose is to develop eco-friendly green composites with the potential of degradation in the biocycle by the action of different microbes, leaving behind unharmful residue biomass with the emission of carbon dioxide and water.
Specifically, we use 2006 data reported by states to an on-line form designed by the journal BioCycle (in collaboration with Columbia University's Earth Engineering Center) on the reported percent of municipal solid waste recycled.