By-product


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by-product

[′bī‚präd·əkt]
(engineering)
A product from a manufacturing process that is not considered the principal material.

By-product

Material, other than the principal product, generated as a consequence of an industrial process or as a break-down product in a living system.
References in periodicals archive ?
In order to calculate the cost of fish by-product meal, only the transport and handling costs of the product were taken into account, since they are easily obtained in the fish marketing establishments of the region and the price per kilo of the product was estimated at R$ 0.
3]-N concentration from the black tea by-product than from the green tea by-product due to PEG addition indicate that tannins in black tea byproduct could suppress rumen fermentation more strongly than that in green tea by-product.
He has led by-product synergy initiatives since the mid-1990s.
Douglas Scott, of the Scottish Federation of Meat Traders Association, said: 'The animal by-product regulations mean that bones can't be sent to landfill sites.
The Ironman gypsum was applied in both the 2-10 mm pelletised form and the <10 mm unpelletised by-product.
Pyrolysis breaks molecules at their weakest points, producing a hydrogen-rich bio-oil, with carbon (which can be used as fertilizer) as a by-product.
Published information in the area of animal by-product processing and utilization is limited.
To insure optimum efficiency of the HAV unit, it is imperative that silica and curing by-product deposits be removed periodically by brushing out the inside of the tunnel.
One such strategy is by-product synergy, which promotes joint commercial development of one economic sector with a related environmental sector.
It used to be, `Let's make music, money is a by-product.
Dennis Levine is a by-product of Wall Streets'lax value system, just as surely as Michael Deaver was influenced by what he thought normal in Washington and Janet Cooke was a by-product of the relaxed standards of the new journalism.
Argon is a by-product of oxygen production, driven primarily by demand from the steel and chemical industries.