American Milling Group, LLC, and its affiliates, can provide the following services to the Ethanol Industry:

  • Corn Fractionation detailed plant engineering
  • Corn Fractionation design equipment specifications
  • Corn Fractionation flow diagram design and consultation
  • Corn Fractionation Equipment Supply
  • Corn Fractionation Plant Construction
  • Corn Fractionation Milling Know-How and Process Support
  • Dry corn fractionation technology
  • Corn Fractionation by-products
  • Corn oil germ extraction
  • Bio-energy to power plant from renewable sources
  • Supply complete turn-key feed mills for the edible by-products for the animal feed industry

American Milling Group, LLC, is your solution for complete turn-key ethanol corn fractionation milling equipment. We are leading edge technology for the development and integration and implementation for first class ethanol plant operational performance.

American Milling Group, LLC, objectives are to:

  • Supply all required equipment to the customer at an affordable price
  • Improve current dry mill bioethanol process yields
  • Increase ethanol capacity
  • Improve co-product quality and develop new animal feed products
  • Lower operational costs
  • Increase ethanol plant efficiencies
  • Reduce energy required to produce a gallon of ethanol

Corn for ethanol

Between 2000 and 2009, U.S. ethanol production increased from 1.6 billion gallons to 10.8 billion gallons, almost all of which was produced from corn. While some of the corn came from increased yields and some was diverted from other uses, much of the corn needed to produce ethanol came from expanding planted acreage, said the U.S. Department of Agriculture's Economic Research Service (ERS) on Aug. 30.

Between 2000 and 2009, U.S. corn production increased from 9.9 billion bushels grown on 72.4 million acres to 13.1 billion bushels grown on 79.5 million acres. National-level data show that between 2006 and 2007, a large increase in corn acreage was accompanied by a sizable decrease in soybean acreage, but this shift largely reversed between 2007 and 2008.

Over the long run, there is not an obvious historical shift out of soybeans into corn. Both corn and soybean acreage increased over the past decade.