수산부산물의 발생·이용 실태 평가 및 해양바이오 산업화 방안
- 수산부산물의 발생·이용 실태 평가 및 해양바이오 산업화 방안
- Current Status and Evaluation of Fisheries By-products: Major Options to Marine Bioindustrial Application
- 안소언; 이원규; 장덕희; 강도형
- KIOST Author(s)
- Ahn, So Eon(안소언); Lee, Won Kyu(이원규); Jang, Duck Hee(장덕희); Kang, Do Hyung(강도형)
- 안소언; 이원규; 장덕희; 강도형
- Since the existing mass production and consumption systems are no longer sustainable, countries are pushing for policies to make fisheries by-products as resources in an eco-friendly manner, and international standards are also being strengthened to increase the value of by-products. In Korea, economic and environmental perceptions of the by-products are rapidly changing, such as realizing carbon neutrality and enhancing circular resources by Korean Sustainable Development Goals. Raw materials derived from the by-products have been steadily imported from 2018. In particular, the number of imports of fish collagen peptides was only 16 number of times in 2017, but was rapidly increased to 483 number of times in 2020. Simultaneously, the demand for raw materials and nutrients for health functional food derived from fish by-products, which did not exist statistically until 2017, started to arise from 2018, and in 2019, consumption of high-value-added raw materials for fish by-products increased by 45% compared to the previous year. However, limitations are in legal and biotechnical industry aspects while its value as a biomaterial is recognized in the by-products-related industry. In this study, therefore, the status of by-products for upcycling biomaterials was reported and provided a scientific basis for supporting governmental strategies. In order to fulfill with the principles of a sustainable circular economy, the factors on hinder the marine bio-industrialization of the by-products were derived and suggested directions and plans for development into a high-value added the by-products as the marine bio-industry by substituting imported raw materials to support the development.
- Ocean and Polar Research, v.43, no.3, pp.149 - 164, 2021
- fisheries by-products; upcycling; sustainable circular economy; marine biomaterials; Republic of Korea
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