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A biosurfactant is a surfactant (synthetic- made made soap) that is a chemical secreted from bacteria.
Rhamnolipid is known as a biosurfactant and is secreted from the bacterium - pseudomonas aeruginosa. Surfactants are soaps made from petroleum. Biosurfactants are soaps made without petroleum and are ubiquitous. They are found indoors and outdoors. They can be found on tabletops, clothes, trees and animals. Rhamnolipid (with rhamnolipid being both singular and plural i.e. fish) have widespread application and their utility across several diverse industries (pharmaceutical, cosmetics, food, environmental clean-up, agriculture, water treatment, oil and heavy petroleum recovery (enhanced oil recovery) and soil washing) is being recognized world wide as a non-toxic, biodegradable environmentally safe application. Although, rhamnolipid have been studied for more than sixty years (discovered in 1949), interest in rhamnolipids has increased since the 1990’s as the search for more ecological responsible products intensified
Rhamnolipids are Biosurfactants and also known as Surfactants. A Surfactant is derived from the word “Surface active agent”.
Biosurfactants are powerful chemicals created by nature that are non-toxic. The name is derived from BIO (related to life or living as in a living organism) and Surface Active Agent —(SURFACe acTive AgeNTs aka biosurfactants) is a surface-active agent such as a detergent like soap. Water normally cannot dissolve oil and grease to remove them from surfaces, but surfactant molecules surround oil and grease molecules, holding them in the water so they can be washed away.
A surfactant is a surface-active agent such as a detergent like soap. Water normally cannot dissolve oil and grease to remove them from surfaces, but surfactant molecules surround oil and grease molecules, holding them in the water so they can be washed away.
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