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Author (up) Chua, A.S.M.; Takabatake, H.; Satoh, H.; Mino, T.
Title Production of polyhydroxyalkanoates (PHA) by activated sludge treating municipal wastewater: effect of pH, sludge retention time (SRT), and acetate concentration in influent Type Journal Article
Year 2003 Publication Water Res Abbreviated Journal
Volume 37 Issue 15 Pages 3602-3611
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Notes Production of polyhydroxyalkanoates (PHA) by activated sludge treating municipal wastewater: effect of pH, sludge retention time (SRT), and acetate concentration in influent; 1647413788; UB Bayreuth <703> TU Berlin <83> UB Braunschweig <84> SUB Bremen <46> UB Cottbus <Co 1> SLUB Dresden <14> SUB Goettingen <7> SUB+Uni Hamburg <18> TUB Hamburg <830> TIB/UB Hannover <89> UB Ilmenau <Ilm 1> UB Karlsruhe <90> ULB + FH Merseburg <3/55> BSB München <12> UB Stuttgart <93> UB Hohenheim <100> UB Trier <385> Österreichische ZB Physik, Wie; OLC-SSG Technik – Online Contents-Sondersammelgebiete Approved no
Call Number CBU @ c.wolke @ 2160 Serial 417
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Author (up) Davison, W.
Title Neutralizing Strategies For Acid Waters – Sodium And Calcium Products Generate Different Acid Neutralizing Capacities Type Journal Article
Year 1988 Publication Water Res Abbreviated Journal
Volume 22 Issue 5 Pages 577-583
Keywords mine water treatment
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Notes Neutralizing Strategies For Acid Waters – Sodium And Calcium Products Generate Different Acid Neutralizing Capacities; Wos:A1988p420900008; Times Cited: 8; ISI Web of Science Approved no
Call Number CBU @ c.wolke @ 9085 Serial 90
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Author (up) Hulshof, A.H.M.; Blowes, D.W.; Douglas Gould, W.
Title Evaluation of in situ layers for treatment of acid mine drainage: A field comparison Type Journal Article
Year 2006 Publication Water Res Abbreviated Journal
Volume 40 Issue 9 Pages 1816-1826
Keywords mine water Pollution and waste management non radioactive Groundwater problems and environmental effects acid mine drainage organic carbon oxidation microbial activity drainage groundwater pollution Bacteria microorganisms Contamination Groundwater Barriers Drainage Treatment
Abstract Reactive treatment layers, containing labile organic carbon, were evaluated to determine their ability to promote sulfate reduction and metal sulfide precipitation within a tailings impoundment, thereby treating tailings effluent prior to discharge. Organic carbon materials, including woodchips and pulp waste, were mixed with the upper meter of tailings in two separate test cells, a third control cell contained only tailings. In the woodchip cell sulfate reduction rates were 500 mg L-1 a-1, (5.2 mmol L-1 a-1) this was coupled with the gradual removal of 350 mg L-1 Zn (5.4 mmol L-1). Decreased δ13CDIC values from -3 to as low as -12 indicated that sulfate reduction was coupled with organic carbon oxidation. In the pulp waste cell the most dramatic change was observed near the interface between the pulp waste amended tailings and the underlying undisturbed tailings. Sulfate reduction rates were 5000 mg L-1 a-1 (52 mmol L-1 a-1), Fe concentrations decreased by 8099.5% (148 mmol L-1) and Zn was consistently <5 mg L-1. Rates of sulfate reduction and metal removal decreased as the pore water migrated upward into the shallower tailings. Increased rates of sulfate reduction in the pulp waste cell were consistent with decreased δ13CDIC values, to as low as -22, and increased populations of sulfate reducing bacteria. Lower concentrations of the nutrients, phosphorus, organic carbon and nitrogen in the woodchip material contribute to the lower sulfate reduction rates observed in the woodchip cell.
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Notes May; Evaluation of in situ layers for treatment of acid mine drainage: A field comparison; file:///C:/Dokumente%20und%20Einstellungen/Stefan/Eigene%20Dateien/Artikel/10040.pdf; Science Direct Approved no
Call Number CBU @ c.wolke @ 10040 Serial 49
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Author (up) Jarvis, A.P.; Younger, P.L.
Title Passive treatment of ferruginous mine waters using high surface area media Type Journal Article
Year 2001 Publication Water Res. Abbreviated Journal
Volume 35 Issue 15 Pages 3643-3648
Keywords mine water treatment passive treatment mine water accretion oxidation iron manganese water treatment
Abstract Rapid oxidation and accretion of iron onto high surface area media has been investigated as a potential passive treatment option for ferruginous, net-alkaline minewaters. Two pilot-scale reactors were installed at a site in County Durham, UK. Each 2.0m high cylinder contained different high surface area plastic trickling filter media. Ferruginous minewater was fed downwards over the media at various flow-rates with the objective of establishing the efficiency of iron removal at different loading rates. Residence time of water within the reactors was between 70 and 360s depending on the flow-rate (1 and 12l/min, respectively). Average influent total iron concentration for the duration of these experiments was 1.43mg/l (range 1.08-1.84mg/l; n=16), whilst effluent iron concentrations averaged 0.41mg/l (range 0.20-1.04mg/l; n=15) for Reactor A and 0.38mg/l (range 0.11-0.93mg/l; n=16) for Reactor B. There is a strong correlation between influent iron load and iron removal rate. Even at the highest loading rates (approximately 31.6g/day) 43% and 49% of the total iron load was removed in Reactors A and B, respectively. At low manganese loading rates (approximately 0.50-0.90g/day) over 50% of the manganese was removed in Reactor B. Iron removal rate (g/m3/d) increases linearly with loading rate (g/day) up to 14g/d and the slope of the line indicates that a mean of 85% of the iron is removed. In conclusion, it appears that the oxidation and accretion of ochre on high surface area media may be a promising alternative passive technology to constructed wetlands at certain sites.
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Notes Oct; Passive treatment of ferruginous mine waters using high surface area media; 9; file:///C:/Dokumente%20und%20Einstellungen/Stefan/Eigene%20Dateien/Artikel/9698.pdf; AMD ISI | Wolkersdorfer Approved no
Call Number CBU @ c.wolke @ 9698 Serial 27
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Author (up) Jong, T.
Title Microbial sulfate reduction under sequentially acidic conditions in an upflow anaerobic packed bed bioreactor Type Journal Article
Year 2006 Publication Water Research Abbreviated Journal
Volume 40 Issue 13 Pages 2561-2571
Keywords mine water treatment
Abstract The aim of this study was to operate an upflow anaerobic packed bed reactor (UAPB) containing sulfate reducing bacteria (SRB) under acidic conditions similar to those found in acid mine drainage (AMD). The UAPB was filled with sand and operated under continuous flow at progressively lower pH and was shown to be capable of supporting sulfate reduction at pH values of 6.0, 5.0, 4.5, 4.0 and 3.5 in a synthetic medium containing 53.5 mmol l(-1) lactate. Sulfate reduction rates of 553-1052 mmol m(-3) d(-1) were obtained when the influent solution pH was progressively lowered from pH 6.0 to 4.0, under an optimal flow rate of 2.61 ml min(-1). When the influent pH was further lowered to pH 3.5, sulfate reduction was substantially reduced with only about 1% sulfate removed at a rate of 3.35 mmol m(-3) d(-1) after 20 days of operation. However, viable SRB were recovered from the column, indicating that the SRB population was capable of surviving and metabolizing at low levels even at pH 3.5 conditions for at least 20 days. The changes in conductivity in the SRB column did not always occur with changes in pH and redox potential, suggesting that conductivity measurements may be more sensitive to SRB activity and could be used as an additional tool for monitoring SRB activity. The bioreactor containing SRB was able to reduce sulfate and generate alkalinity even when challenged with influent as low as pH 3.5, indicating that such treatment systems have potential for bioremediating highly acidic, sulfate contaminated waste waters. (c) 2006 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.
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Notes Microbial sulfate reduction under sequentially acidic conditions in an upflow anaerobic packed bed bioreactor; Wos:000239469400012; Times Cited: 0; ISI Web of Science Approved no
Call Number CBU @ c.wolke @ 16929 Serial 108
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