5 edition of Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management IV (Acs Symposium Series) found in the catalog.
April 14, 1998
by An American Chemical Society Publication
Written in English
|Contributions||D. William Tedder (Editor), Frederick G. Pohland (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||379|
In fact, Waste management World, speaks about the process being potentially the best technology developed by the waste management sector in recent years. The process sees waste matter being broken down by microorganisms in an oxygen-less environment. The remains left over can be used as fertilizer, and the gas it produces is used for energy. Statistically significant association was found between attending training on hospital waste management and having satisfactory knowledge of hospital waste management (χ²=, p-value=
Journal of Hazardous Materials 87 () – Book review Hazardous Waste Management Michael D. LaGrega, Phillip L. Buckingham, Jeffrey C. Evans, Environmental Resources Management, McGraw Hill, New York, NY, 2nd Edition, , $ from , pp., ISBN The first edition of this book was good. Emerging Technologies for Hazardous Waste Management VII: An Overview; d, D.W. Tedder. Chemical and Thermal Methods: Granular Iron Oxide as a Catalyst in Chemical Oxidation of Organic Contaminants; M.D. Gurol, et : $
Hazardous-waste management, the collection, treatment, and disposal of waste material that, when improperly handled, can cause substantial harm to human health and safety or to the ous wastes can take the form of solids, liquids, sludges, or contained gases, and they are generated primarily by chemical production, manufacturing, and other industrial activities. Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management II. Editor(s): D. William Tedder 1 pp i-iv. DOI: /bkfw Add to ACS ChemWorx Sponsored Access Emerging Technologies for Hazardous Waste Management. Overview. D. William Tedder and Frederick G. Pohland. Chapter 1, pp DOI: /bk ch
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Ment IV, ACS Symposium Series No. (), Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management V, ACS Symposium Series No.
(), Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management VI, American Academy of Environmental Engineers Publication (), and Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management VII. Get this from a library. Emerging technologies in hazardous waste management IV: developed from a symposium sponsored by the Division of Industrial and Engineering Chemistry, Inc., of the American Chemical Society at the Industrial and Engineering Chemistry Special Symposium, Atlanta, Georgia, September[D W Tedder; Frederick G Pohland; American Chemical Society.
G.R. Darnell. Sulfur polymer cement as a final waste form for radioactive hazardous wastes. In D.W. Tedder and F.G. Pohland, editors, Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management IV, number in ACS Symposium Series, pages – ACS Books, Google ScholarCited by: Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management | D.
William Tedder, Frederick G. Pohland | download | B–OK. Download books for free. Find books. Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management III by D. William Tedder,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management 7.
Editors (view affiliations) D. William Tedder; Frederick G. Pohland; Book. Search within book. Front Matter. Pages i-x. PDF. Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management VII.
Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management VII. Frederick G. Pohland, D. William Tedder. Read While You Wait - Get immediate ebook access, if available*, when you order a print book Environmental Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management 8.
Editors: Tedder, D. William, Pohland, Frederick G. (Eds.) Free Preview. Buy this book eBook 74 Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management 8. Pages variety of technical options for hazardous waste management. The technical detail is lim-ited to that needed for examining policy op-tions and regulatory needs.
Still, there are many technologies, and their potential roles in hazardous waste management are diverse. Thus, there are many technical aspects related to policy and regulation issues. Treatment Technologies For Hazardous Wastes: Part IV A Review of Alternative Treatment Processes for Metal Bearing Hazardous Waste Streams.
Journal of the Air Pollution Control Association: Vol. 36, No. 5, pp. Sustainable Waste Management Challenges in Developing Countries is an essential reference source that discusses the challenges and strategies of waste management practices and the unique waste issues faced by developing countries that prevent them from achieving the goal of integrated waste management.
While highlighting topics including e. Reddy is the author of three books: (1) Geoenvironmental Engineering: Site Remediation, Waste Containment, and Emerging Waste Management Technologies, (2) Electrochemical Remediation Technologies for Polluted Soils, Sediments and Groundwater, and (3) Sustainable Remediation of Contaminated Sites.
This book chapter discusses the management of hazardous waste in developing countries, with particular emphasis on industrial hazardous waste, medical waste, and household hazardous waste.
2 EMERGING TECHNOLOGIES IN HAZARDOUS WASTE MANAGEMENT HI ture (4). The botulism toxin from Clostridium botulinum, for example, is one of the most acutely toxic substance known.
Wastes from the food industry may include such hazards as aflatoxin Bi, produced by Aspergillus niger, a fungus which grows on moldy food, especially nuts and cereals. This book continues a presentation of contributions on waste management presented at a symposium on the same theme held in Atlanta, Georgia, USA, September The papers are divided into 6 sections including: electrokinetic soil cleaning (4 papers); element recovery and recycling (7 papers); vitrification and thermo-analysis (4 papers); chemical oxidation and catalysis (3 papers).
In this sequel volume to ACS Symposium Series No. Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management, the editors expand their coverage of the subject with contributions on air treatment, as well as a greater examination of computer applications and modeling.
Twenty-one chapters are divided into four sections covering thermal treatment and abiotic emissions control, water management. Get this from a library. Emerging technologies in hazardous waste management VI.
[D W Tedder; Frederick G Pohland; American Chemical Society. Division of Industrial and Engineering Chemistry.;]. Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management 8 [Tedder, D. William] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management 8. : Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management VI (): American Chemical Society. Division of Industrial and Engineering Chemistry. Focuses on remediation technologies for soils and sediments, waste minimization and management technologies, and radioactive and mixed-waste management.
Describes the use of bacteria in controlling the migration of heavy metals in soils and water. Includes chapters describing green manufacturing processes designed to avoid the production of hazardous wastes. The Guide for Industrial Waste Managementaddresses non-hazardous industrial waste subject to Subtitle D of the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA).
The reader is referred to the existence of 40 CFR PartSubparts A and B, which provide federal requirements for non-hazardous industrial waste facilities or practices. ISBN This volume is a continuation of the symposia on the theme of Emerging Technologies in Hazardous Waste Management organised by the American Chemical Society, and grew out of a selection of 18 papers from the meeting in Atlanta.WASTE MANAGEMENT AND MINIMIZATION – Hazardous Waste Treatment Technologies - G.
Eduljee ©Encyclopedia of Life Support Systems (EOLSS) LaGrega M. D., Buckingham P. L., and Evans J. C. (). Hazardous Waste Management. New York: McGraw Hill Inc. [A general textbook on hazardous waste treatment technologies, in which oxidation and.The ideal waste management alternative is to prevent waste generation in the first place.
Hence, waste prevention is a basic goal of all the waste management strategies. Numerous technologies can be employed throughout the manufacturing, use, or post-use portions of product life cycles to eliminate waste and, in turn, reduce or prevent pollution.