Securing sustainable and consistent feedstock supplies has been identified as a major barrier to the development of advanced biofuels in Canada. Feedstocks occupy the initial step of the value chain, which is directly influenced by the production environment, economics (market), social values, and the sustainability of the entire production system. Within this context, the viability of the biofuel / biomass industry will depend on an uninterrupted supply of feedstock for the conversion biomass (thermochemical and bio-chemical) to biofuels or for direct combustion to derive heat and/or electricity.
Project 1 (this submission) consists of 5 WPs (1A, 1D, 1E, 1F and 8B) addressing improved production in purpose-grown biofuel feedstock crops (poplar, willow, switchgrass, miscanthus and giant cane) “ WPs 1 A, D, E and F “ on marginal soils. In addition, Project 1 is also assessing the economic feasibility and the impacts associated with the production and conversion of these feedstocks to liquid fuels using (standard and consequential) LCA approaches and an advanced TIMES-Canada model (a Canadian sector-wide energy model) “ WP 8B. The measures of success related to Project 1 WPs are:
1) Achievement of the milestones and deliverables (including HQP training) as set out in each work package over the two years of the Project.
2) Achievement of excellent levels of interactions among researchers within Project 1 as measured by their level of participation in Project 1 organized activities.
3) Achievement of excellent levels of interactions between researchers in Project 1 and researchers across the BFN, through bilateral activities, the Integrated Biorefinery Platforms and the Task Forces as measured by their participation in these activities.
4) Achievement of excellent levels of interaction and knowledge transfer between researchers in Project 1 and external partners in the private sector and government departments and agencies, as measured by their consultations, meeting, and presentations to these parties, as well as the sustained support and interest of these external partners over the life of the project.
5) Achievement of meaningful interactions with international researchers, partners and organizations on BFN issues as measured by the number and quality of these interactions and evidence of knowledge transfer to these organizations.
The above measures of success will therefore contribute directly to one of the BFN’s overall goal of producing purpose-grown feedstocks in a sustainable manner by considering the economic, social and environmental (greenhouse gas emissions, in particular) related aspects.
Canadian Wood Fibre Centre, Natural Resource Canada, REMASCO, University of Guelph, Bombardier Aerospace, ESMIA, FPInnovations, Trottier Energy Institute, Allweather Farming Inc., IGPC ethanol Inc., Ontario Biomass Producers Association, Agriculture and AgriFood Canada, Nile Fiber Canada Inc., Saint Mary’s University, Agroénergie, Petromont , Réseau des plantes bioindustrielles du Québec (CEROM/MAPAQ), Junex Inc., Petrolia Inc., CRIBIQ
The project is focused on the management and collection of biological residues including municipal solid waste (MSW), agricultural biomass residues (wheat and barely straw, oat hull, pea straw, and oilseed by-products), agricultural plastics, and forestry residues (bark, sawdust, branches and other unloved secondary wood feedstock), and to develop them utilizing a baseline of wood pellet productions. This project focuses on three main objectives within the work packages: production management, collection and handling management, and supply management. Production management encompasses biomass sourcing (agricultural, forestry or point source production), biomass yield and frequency of extraction, environment and soil conservation, and crop selection for improved residue yield. Collection and handling management includes collection mechanisms, biomass sorting, location processing (field or city), machinery for pre-processing, biomass size and volume reduction and pretreatment to produce high quality feedstocks for the biofuel industry. Supply management considers biomass depot and centralized systems, quality requirements, transportation methods, and supply modeling. However, two major initiatives within the project are: 1. Development of efficient and cost effective sorting, preprocessing and pretreatment mechanisms and 2. Development of protocols and parameters for contamination limits of for all three residue feedstocks. This project will require strong interaction with the other feedstock projects (dedicated feedstocks), conversion projects (biological, pyrolysis, gasification, and emerging technologies), policy and supply chain logistics projects to develop a global link with the utilization projects and the social and economic and environmental sustainability partners.
A major focus of residues and waste is the ability to integrate a decentralized approach for collection and management through a depot system while still maintaining large central processing centers where appropriate. The collection and management of appropriate forestry residues, agricultural residues and MSW biomass needs to be integrated into the value-added chain for bio-fuels and associated co-products which is very attractive for industrial implementation. The techno-economical, policy, and LCA are all directly related to the individual steps and can have a significant impact on the economic viability of these different approaches, and must be considered as part of each work package.
Measures of success:
1. 100% of the HQP trained (ABC course, customized project material)
2. Estimate the cost per dry ton at bio fuel facility based on techno-economical modelling utilizing the multiple biomass residues and waste studied within the project
3. Develop a framework to define standards for the biomass and feedstock for each stage of the supply chain
4. Successful collaboration among project work packages, with at least 7 travel exchanges occurring during the duration of this project (4 between work packages).
5. Strong collaboration with industrial partners fro the implementation of the project and work packages.
6. Millestones success of work packages within the project
Air Canada, Canadian Forestry Service, Alberta Innovates – Bio Solutions, Biofueltech Corporation, SaskCanola, Sealander Waterworks, Urban Barns, LG Granule , CNH Canada Ltd., City of Edmonton, Waste Management Services, City of Saskatoon, Environmental and Corporate Initiatives, Prairie Agricultural Machinery Institute, Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada, Richardson Milling Ltd., Canadian Forest Service of Natural Resources Canada, Nova Scotia Department of Natural Resources, Ville de LaTuque, Resolute Forest Products, RockTenn, FPinnovations, Centre de recherche industrielle du Québec, Ecole forestière de Latuque, Fédération des coopératives forestières du Québec, GreenField Specialty Alcohols, Laval University, Timberwest Forest Group, Pinnacle Renewable energy, Inc. , CEATI International, BC Ministry of Forestry
Over the next two years the group will build on the work performed in Phase 1 of the BiofuelNet and the legacy projects of the NSERC Bioconversion Network. This soon to be completed strategic network was regarded as a huge success due to the integrated approach of the research among the PI’s. With the support of our partners, including Novozymes, Andritz and Lallemand we expect further advancements to be made in each of the main process steps of the bioconversion process. It should be noted that the commercial lignocellulose-to-fuels-and-chemicals processes of companies such as Abengoa, POET-DSM and Chemtex, will primarily process agricultural residues, which are less recalcitrant than the woody substrates that will be the primary feedstock processed in Project 3.
Pretreatment will build on the work carried out in Phase 1 which was/is based on using the infrastructure already present as part of the mechanical pulp mills that are prevalent in Canada. This approach has already attracted the attention of mechanical pulp mill partners such as Howe Sound pulp and Paper, pulp equipment producers such as Andritz as well as NREL (National Renewable Energy Laboratory) one of the largest R&D groups working on bioconversion. At the end of this phase of the project, we anticipate the pretreatments developed in the proposal will be advanced to pilot scale using the Andritz pilot scale continuous steam explosion and mechanical pulping equipment. We also expect that these novel chemi-mechanical pretreated substrates will retain virtually all of their cellulose, hemicellulose and lignin components. Thus these substrates will require the use of additional non-conventional enzyme activities and/or acidic hydrolysis approaches components for their effectiuve deconstruction. In collaboration with Novozymes we expect to use novel enzyme components including non-hydrolytic enzyme components such as AA9, swollenins and expansin type enzymes in addition to hydrolytic hemicellulases and lignin modifying enzymes to create new enzyme mixtures tailored for the hydrolysis of the mechanical/steam pretreated substrates. Ancillary Nanocellulose/oligomeric carbohydrate value added products from the cellulose/hemicellulose component will be also developed as high value coproducts. Similar to the bioconversion work in the Western Platform of Phase 1 the fermentation “work packages” will comprise the largest component of Project 3. We expect to make significant advancements in the area of inhibitor tolerance for both the production of ethanol and longer chain carbon products. At the end of the two year project our objectives include:
1. The development of scalable pretreatment technologies that can be transferred to mechanical pulp mills after pilot demonstrations with our industrial partners (Andritz, Howe Sound pulp and Paper).
2. The discovery and demonstrated application of enzyme activities that can aid in converting pretreated substrates to sugars at lower enzyme loadings than those previously employed.
3. The use of enzymatic/acid hydrolysis strategies that can bring a value-added component to the project in the form of Nanofibrillated/crystalline cellulose and oligomeric products.
4. Inhibitor tolerant yeasts capable of converting sugars from pretreatment/hydrolysis of scalable pretreatment technologies to ethanol and higher carbon fuels with greater blending potential such as butanol.
Algaeneers Inc., Lignol , Andritz, Howe Sound Pulp and Paper (Paper Excellence), Novozymes, Newala, Enerkem, CRB Innovations, Ethanol GreenField Quebec Inc, MERNQ, Centre National en Électrochimie et en Technologies Environnementales – Collège Shawinigan, GreenField Speacilty Alcohols, Natural Resources Canada – Canmet ENERGY Center , La Coop fédérée, Fraunhofer Center for Chemical-Biotechnological Processes CBP, Concordia University, Lallemand Inc, BP Biofuel Global Technology Centre, Michael Smith Laboratories, Novozymes, Mount Sinai Hospital, ICM Inc., Abengoa Research, Alberta Innovates Technology Futures (AITF) , Alberta Pacific Forest Industries Inc. (Al-Pac), Novozymes
The Pyrolysis project contains nearly all necessary components towards rendering the Pyrolysis-based Biorefinery a viable option (General objective). Individual WP, directed by independent but highly interlinked partners, are well thought out, complementary and facing the critical challenges. The key components along with methodological elements are described below:
Component 1 related to the use of promising Canadian pyrolysis technologies at bench and pilot scales with various feedstock:
• Franco Berruti: Use of the ICFAR/UWO pyrolysis bench and pilot scale infrastructure for production of oils from low-value grasses. The pyrolytic oils and char will be characterized and stabilization efforts through alcohols addition will be evaluated.
• Cedric Briens: Use of the ICFAR/UWO infrastructure for the production of bio-oils from pyrolysis of bioconversion residues. Fractionation of bio-oil vapors to produce dry bio-oils.
• Patrice Mangin: The key components is to make the proof that a scaled-up pyrolysis reactor developed at ICFAR/UWO can produce pyrolytic oils that can be used as additives in the industrial partner bitumen products.
• Kelly Hawboldt: The WP builds on current research and elevates scope to a demonstration level. Methodology includes: Characterization and application of biochar and bio-oils from pyrolysis of residues at lab, pilot and demonstration scales; Development and comparison of a process model for auger pyrolysis.
Component 2 related with the upgrading of the pyrolysis liquids. A major roadblock for all pyrolysis technologies is the instability of products over time as well as their variability (heterogeneity) as function of the feedstock and technology used.
• Serge Kaliaguine: Two key components: (1) Mild hydrogenation pretreatment on a Ru/γ-Al2O3 catalyst performed prior to HDO on a commercial sulfided Co-Mo/γ-Al2O3 or CoW/γ-Al2O3 catalyst; (2) Improving the activity of the HDO catalyst by producing and testing high SS γ-Al2O3.
• Marcel Schlaf: Using the new CFI/MEDI-funded hydrogenation facility at Guelph; expand on previous studies on using Red Mud bauxite mining waste and iron suboxide/magnetite as sacrificial catalysts for the upgrading of pyrolysis bio-oil.
Component 3; Nicolas Abatzoglou: The overall target is to develop catalytic routes for the techno-economically feasible valorization of pyrolysis products. The two general objectives are: (1) evaluate patented catalytic formulations in reforming and partial oxidation of gaseous and liquid pyrolysis products; (2) to continue the work with novel nanocatalysts developed during Phase I in a 3-phase slurry Fischer-Tropsh Synthesis reactor.
Component 4; Goretty Dias: The proposed research builds on life cycle assessment (LCA) research on pyrolysis of forest residues conducted in BFN Phase 1. The overall aim of the proposed research is to evaluate the environmental impacts and economic feasibility of fast and slow mobile pyrolysis systems for various feedstock.
Standard-Bio Inc, GreenField Specialty Alcohols, University of Western Ontario, ABRI-Tech Inc., University of Guelph, Rio Tinto ALCAN, Pfizer Montréal, KWI, NanoMed, National Renewable Energy Laboratory, Université de Sherbrooke, Abri-tech Inc., Haliburton Forest, University of Waterloo, Faculty of Environment, Pyrovac Inc., City of La Tuque, Forêt d’Enseignement et de Recherche Maillot, PARTNER 1, UQTR (Fondation), Innofibre, Abritech, Centre for Forest Science and Innovation (CFSI) – Department of Natural Resources , Bayview Flowers Ltd., GreenField, Trojan Technologies, University of Western Ontario
Second generation process either relies on thermochemical (thermo) or biological (bio) conversions of carbon substrate and in some cases, a combination of both. The thermo process involves treating biomass under high heat constraints and with a limited amount of oxidizing agent (O2, H2O or CO2). Amongst the different thermo process, the most commonly investigated are torrefaction, essentially producing a solid (biochar), pyrolysis, essentially producing a liquid (biooil) and gasification, which generates a gas (syngas). The latter is essentially composed of carbon monoxide (CO) and hydrogen (H2) with a ratio that is intimately related to the nature and the amount of oxidizing agent added during the process. Although the principle might look simple since it was commonly used at industrial scale for conversion of coal into gas, adaptation to biomass is somehow tricky and significant technological barriers have arisen from this adaptation. This project thus focuses on specific aspects of the gasification process that will allow utilisation of cheap feedstock to ultimately produce liquid fuels. Chronologically, one of the most important aspects when production of second-generation fuels is intended with biomass is the price and availability of the feedstock. Since the latter may be varying from one source to the other, there is a necessity to pre-process the material in order for it to be fed easily in the gasifier. When using lignocellulosic biomass, another important challenge is to dry the material to a certain extent where it will not be detrimental to the process. Once in the reactor, many aspects can be optimized in order to reach higher content of carbon monoxide and hydrogen as well, to reduce the amount of secondary products generated (tars, chars, carbon dioxide, tail gas). Modification of the gasifier design and operation may lead to significant improvement on this level. After the reactor itself, many other unit operations are involved, first of which is syngas purification in order to make it suitable for synthesis. As well, removal and utilisation of CO2 is a crucial aspect of this part of the process. The secondary products generated during gasification involve but are not limited to short chain alkanes (tail gas), char and tars. The latter brings operational problem to the gasification systems and as well, they represent a lost source of carbon. Utilisation of the latter is thus an important factor leading to an increased production of syngas. Once the syngas is produced optimally, it is still primordial to convert this syngas to fuels and commodities. This very important part of the process requires advanced catalyst that should ideally be cheap and durable whilst allowing high conversion to downstream products. Finally, focusing out of the unit operation, it is important to evaluate the process as a whole, from cradle to grave, in order to confirm if the approach is economically and environmentally viable. In the gasification project, it is intended to focus on theses technological challenges in order to support the Canadian industries that plan to reach industrial scale with these technologies. The project aims at providing solutions at as scale that will make it easy to transfer the knowledge to the industry allowing easy implementation of the technology developed during this BFN project.
EAJV Technology Inc., GreenField Specialty Alcohols Inc., Enerkem, Enerkem, CRB Innovations, Ethanol GreenField Quebec Inc, MERNQ, Boeing Company, USA
Project 6, advanced emerging technologies, seeks to expand Biofuelnet activities into areas emerging as key elements of the advanced biofuels industry, yet are new to Biofuelnet. During their first three years, Biofuelnet focused on non-food feedstocks, but had a strong focus on cellulosic sources. It was identified by leadership that there was a specific lack of lipid-based technologies, opportunities to work on other lower value feedstocks such as biosolids, municipal solid waste (MSW), and algae, as well as emerging conversion technologies outside the original activities of the network. Project 6 seeks to address these opportunities as the project presents eight work packages that produce synergies between lipid production systems, utilization of MSW and biosolids, integration of new lipid extraction and recovery systems, and conversion technologies including hydrothermal/hydro-liquefaction, lipid-to-hydrocarbon technologies and several others. At the same time, the team will work towards maximizing high value co-product streams, such as lignin.
The overarching goal of the project is to link feedstock supply companies and municipalities such as the city of Edmonton, Utilities Kingston, Lafarge Cement, EBI, papermills, and farms with emerging technology providers and technologies provided by this project. This is to be done with direct participation and feedback by end users such as Greenfield Ethanol, Suncor, and many others. As the upgrading of these non-food feedstocks will often require addition resources such as hydrogen, a team led by Heather MacLean and Brad Saville will provide SEES oversight and will assess the impact of various hydrogen sources on the lifecycle of the overall processes.
Success for this newly launched project will come in three main forms. The first is a new connectivity across Canada amongst the participant work packages. The second is the emergence of commercially viable lipid based technologies benefiting from a holistic approach focusing on feedstocks, conversion, and new separation and utilization pathways. Finally, a wide range of multidisciplinary HQP will be trained with industry exposure in a very collaborative national project. With participation by major energy companies (e.g., Suncor) and leading emerging conversion companies as well as leading waste treatment companies (e.g., EBI, Trojan Technologies), the road to economic impact can be visualized directly.
KmX, University of Western Ontario, Hydro-Québec, Greenfield Ethanol, FP Innovations, Aurel Systems Inc., Aduro Energy, Maverick Synfuels, Valen Scientific, Suncor Energy, Forge Hydrocarbons, EBI, Forge Hydrocarbons Inc., The City of Edmonton, Utilities Kingston, Lafarge Cement, Trojan Technologies, Steeper Energy Canada, Ontario Federation of Agriculture (OFA), Covello Family Farm, University of Western Ontario, Dalhousie University, University of Guelph
This project will serve as the critical link between the novel fuels created within the Conversion projects and their use in current and future engine technologies. Within the project, experimental work will address fundamental combustion questions for a spectrum of bio-derived fuels, from low-upgraded gases and pyrolysis liquids to highly-processed biojet fuel. These fundamental studies will be tightly linked to research on fuel performance improvements and emissions reductions within practical engine systems in close collaboration with industrial partners. Work across six major Canadian Universities will focus on fuels for engines ranging from boilers to compression-ignition and spark-ignition internal-combustion engines, to gas turbines for power generation and aviation applications.
The key components of Project 7 are:
- fundamental study of bio-derived gases, alcohols and biodiesel, biojet and pyrolysis liquids (PLs) in simplified, laboratory-scale experiments,
- engine applications of biodiesel and PLs, including emission and engine-efficiency studies in diesel (compression-ignition) and gasoline (spark-ignition) engines,
- flame stabilization properties of bio-derived fuels in low-emissions gas-turbine engines, and
- application of this knowledge through industrial partnerships to improve engine technologies for power generation, aviation and automotive applications fuelled by biofuels.
The proposed research suite in Project 7 will help us to expand our fundamental understanding of combustion and enable us to continue to promote biofuels as low-emissions replacements for fossil fuels. Our advocacy and knowledge-dissemination efforts showing biofuels as excellent alternatives to fossil fuels will benefit the entire biofuel community, from academia to industry.
The measures of success of this project will be:
1. Demonstration to industrial partners the key benefits for biofuels, including use of biofuels as a strategy for meeting increasingly stringent emissions standards. This would then lead to increased markets for biofuels.
2. Transfer of improved design rules and tools to industrial partners to enable them to design advanced fuel-flexible and low-emissions combustion systems operating on a wider envelope of biofuel blends.
3. Intellectual property developed for improved combustion system control and improved engine performance using biofuels and transfer to industry.
4. Knowledge translation into national and international biofuels policies, such as ASTM standards and other renewable fuel standards and mandates, regarding specific issues related to biofuel combustion properties.
Waterloo Engineering, Cestoil Chemical Inc, National Research Council Canada, Ford Motor Company, University of Alberta, ECM Engine Control and Monitoring, Ford Motor Company of Canada Ltd., University of Windsor, University of Toronto, Valmet, Brais, Malouin & Associates Inc., Centennial College, 22 member industrial research consortium in pulp and paper based at the University of Toronto, Ensyn, Siemens-ADGT, Siemens-ADGT (formerly Rolls-Royce Canada)
BFN recognizes that domestic and international policy regimes are essential to create a level playing field for biofuels, particularly in early years of establishment. This has been demonstrated by the now-mature corn-to-ethanol sector, which required many years of support to reach an economically sustainable point. While it is unlikely that large subsidies or national-level mandates for advanced biofuels will be made available, a variety of policy tools remain for application in Canada.
It is important to understand the changing landscape of biofuel policy in other countries, including the member states of the European Union as well as the United States. The impact of these changes, as well as the lack of recent policy development in Canada, has created an environment of uncertainty that must be addressed. For example, in the USA, the Environmental Protection Agency is struggling to approve lignocellulosic pathways under the current Renewable Fuels Standard (RFS II) with respect to uncertainties and incomplete information regarding impacts of feedstock production. In the European Union, a shift from renewable fuel mandates (i.e. % renewable content) is being replaced with greenhouse gas emission intensity targets, which can heavily impact the desired composition of renewable fuel production.
The potential impacts of advanced biofuel policy on Canada’s economy and environment are not well understood, particularly in terms of price impacts as land use competition rises. A holistic approach to assessing the sustainability of biofuel development must include criteria that reflect environmental and economic impacts, on a life cycle basis. The successful advanced biofuel sector will drive demand for energy crops and create new products including aviation and marine biofuels; it is important to develop policy tools that facilitate these transitions in a sustainable fashion.
With this in mind, the key objectives of Project #9 are to:
Address the issue of domestic and international policy uncertainty in sustainable biofuels governance (Skogstad);
Evaluate the economic and environmental impact of biofuel policy across Canada, given variations in policy regimes, natural resources, and capacity (Rude);
Develop key sustainability criteria for assessing lignocellulosic feedstocks for biofuel production (Mabee);
Consider policy mechanisms that can facilitate the use of energy crops in Canada, while minimizing environmental impacts (Whalen); and
Evaluate policy tools that can facilitate advanced drop-in fuels for specific applications, including aviation and marine use (Saddler).
Department of Resource Economics and Environmental Sociology, Alberta Innovates Bio Solutions, Center for Science, Technology, Medicine & Society — University of California, Berkeley, Environmental Governance Lab — University of Toronto, Lafarge Cement, Environment Canada, Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada, The Boeing Company, SkyNRG, Waterfall Group, IEA Bioenergy Task 39/NREL, ST2
BFN recognizes that a leading contributor to biofuel cost is the price of biomass feedstocks, which are widely distributed and which tend to cost more as the quantity required increases. The Supply Chain Logistics project will focus on applying existing tools and/or developing new tools to assess the emerging bioeconomy sector. Of particular importance is the evaluation of specific non-food feedstocks that are likely to support the bioeconomy in the short- to mid-term. This includes biomass from natural and managed forests that does not compete with traditional forest product industries, and particularly biomass from under-utilized, undesirable, non-commercial stands, species, trees, or tree parts. It also includes biomass residues found in agricultural systems, and municipal solid wastes associated with urban areas.
BFN researchers have engaged on the topic of supply chain management and identified a series of issues. A necessary component of this work involves data describing feedstock collection and transport, particularly related to forest and agricultural materials. It is also recognized that conversion of biomass to intermediate products (such as pellets or chips) at the point of collection or at an intermediate depot between processing facilities may be desirable, and the project seeks to address this. Existing infrastructure must be utilized where possible; this reduces overall investments and capitalizes on opportunities to gather biomass where it has already been collected. The potential of biomass-based products in comparison with oil- and gas-based products, in both economic and environmental terms, is an important consideration that should be addressed in order to identify optimal approaches to biorefining. Finally, there is a need to link existing work and models in an effective manner to support future decision-making.
Accordingly, the specific objectives of the supply chain logistics program are to:
1. Assess land availability, suitability, and potential sustainable yields for different feedstocks of interest to BFN and the Canadian biorefining sector (10D, 10F);
2. Explore the potential to utilize conversion technologies in remote depots to improve logistics and facilitate biorefining activity across Canada (10H, 10I);
3. Develop opportunities to capitalize on existing infrastructure, to improve logistics and reduce processing costs for biomass feedstocks (10C);
4. Compare and contrast the impacts of biofuel supply chains to those of conventional oil and gas systems and products (10A, 10E); and
5. Development of a logistical framework to link models of supply, handling, and processing, in order to support Canadian biofuel production (10G)
DGMSSC- Department of National Defense, Natural Resources Canada – Canmet ENERGY Center, FPInnovations, Aurel Systems, Bio Forextra, GreenField Specialty Alcohols (GSA), Institut de l’environnement du développement durable et de l’économie circulaire (Institut EDDEC) , Greenfield Ethanol, Domtar (Windsor), Kruger inc., Forest and wood products, Resolute Forest Products, FQCF, FORAC research consortium, Canadian Forestry Service, University of Alberta, Alberta Innovates Bio Solutions, Nanaimo Forest Products Ltd., Wood pellet Association of Canada, CEATI International , Ontario Power Generation, University of British Columbia, Agriculture and Agri-food Canada , Agrosphere/Fermes Lépine/La Coop Profid’Or, Société du Parc Industriel et Portuaire de Bécancour (SPIPB), Comité des entreprises et organismes du Parc industriel et portuaire de Bécancour (CEOP)