Bibliography: p. 41-42.
|Statement||by R. K. Flege.|
|LC Classifications||TD224.G4 G36 no. 0868, TD899.T4 G36 no. 0868|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 59 p.|
|Number of Pages||59|
|LC Control Number||72610676|
The degradation of Masood Textile, Kalash Textile, Khyber Textile and Sitara Textile effluents was achieved up to %, %, % and %, respectively. The textile wash-off process consumes substantial amounts of water, which generates large volumes of wastewater that pose potential pollution issues for the environment. In the present study, catalytic ozonation was applied to degrade residual dyes present in rinsing effluents from wash-off processes towards the aim of recycling the waste by: 2. On this view, various researchers have used the classical Allium test for the assessment of genotoxicity of textile dyes and dye effluents [16, 77]. Cytotoxicity Analysis Recently, Jadhav et al.  has showed that the dye containing wastewater exerts strong . DEVELOPMENT DOCUMENT for EFFLUENT LIMITATIONS GUIDELINES AND STANDARDS for the TEXTILE MILLS POINT SOURCE CATEGORY Anne M. Gorsuch Administrator \ Jeffery D. Denit Director, Effluent Guidelines Division Robert W. Dellinger Actirtg Chief, Wood Products and Fibers Branch Richard E. Williams Project Officer September, Effluent Guidelines Division Office of .
Full Article. Wastewater Treatment and Reclamation: A Review of Pulp and Paper Industry Practices and Opportunities. Martin A. Hubbe,*,a Jeremy R. Metts, a,b Daphne Hermosilla, c M. Angeles Blanco, d Laleh Yerushalmi, e Fariborz Haghighat, e Petra Lindholm-Lehto, f Zahra Khodaparast, g Mohammadreza Kamali, h and Allan Elliott i The pulp and paper (P&P) industry worldwide has . The direct discharge of colored textile effluents into freshwater bodies adversely affects the aesthetic merit, water transparency, and its dissolved oxygen content. These dyes exhibit highly complex structures and low biodegradability, which account for the toxic effects on flora and fauna present in the water bodies (Dasgupta et al., Cited by: 1. Algae provide a cost-effective and sustainable means of water treatment, with simultaneous production of commercially valuable products. This review aims to critically examine the feasibility of algae-based wastewater treatment, including strategies for strain selection, the effect of wastewater types, photobioreactor design, and the potential performance of algae-bacteria consortium by: 1. Kalra SS, Mohan S, Sinha A, Gurdeep Singh G () Advanced oxidation processes for treatment of textile and dye wastewater: a review. 2nd international conference on environmental science and development IPCBEE, vol 4. IACSIT Press, Singapore, pp – Google ScholarCited by: 1.
To reduce the release of pharmaceuticals and endocrine disruptors into the aquatic environment or to remove them from wastewater intended for direct or indirect reuse, the application of advanced wastewater treatment may be required. In the present study, municipal wastewater effluents were treated with ozone (O3) in a pilot-scale plant consisting of two bubble columns. A review of the literature published in from to on topics related to electrochemical treatment within wastewater was presented. The review included several sections such as optimization, modeling, various wastewater treatment techniques, analytical and instrumentation, and comparison with other treatment by: Full text of "EVALUATION CRITERIA GUIDE FOR WATER POLLUTION PREVENTION, CONTROL, AND ABATEMENT PROGRAMS" See other formats. Bayramoglu M, Eyvaz M, Kobya M. Treatment of the textile wastewater by electrocoagulation: economical evaluation. Chem Eng J ; – Bellebia S, Kacha S, Bouyakoub AZ. Experimental investigation of chemical oxygen demand and turbidity removal from cardboard paper mill effluents using combined electrocoagulation and adsorption.