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Sunday, November 15, 2020 | History

2 edition of In-situ bioremediation of ground water and geological material found in the catalog.

In-situ bioremediation of ground water and geological material

In-situ bioremediation of ground water and geological material

a review of technologies : project summary

by

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Published by U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Robert S. Kerr Environmental Research Laboratory in Ada, OK .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • In situ bioremediation.,
  • Groundwater -- Purification.,
  • Hazardous wastes -- Biodegradation.

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesIn situ bioremediation of ground water and geological material.
    StatementRobert D. Norris ... [et al.].
    ContributionsNorris, Robert D., Robert S. Kerr Environmental Research Laboratory.
    The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Pagination1 v.
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15405170M

    A method for increasing the pH of subsurface material, contaminated with organic and inorganic compounds is disclosed. The pH is increased by introducing a solid alkaline material formulated into a suspension where particle size, surface charge and degree of flocculation are controlled to enhance transport and distribution throughout the treatment by:   U.S. EPA and the Association of Ground Water Scientists and Engineers. National Ground Water Association. December , Quinlan, J.F., J.A. Ray. “Normalized base-flow discharge of groundwater basins: a useful parameter for estimating recharge area of springs and for recognizing drainage anomalies in karst terranes.”. Generally, ex situ techniques apparently are more expensive compared to in situ techniques as a result of additional cost attributable to excavation. However, cost of on-site installation of equipment, and inability to effectively visualize and control the subsurface of polluted sites are of major concerns when carrying out in situ by: Bioremediation is a process used to treat contaminated media, including water, soil and subsurface material, by altering environmental conditions to stimulate growth of microorganisms and degrade the target pollutants. 98 relations.


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In-situ bioremediation of ground water and geological material Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. Bioremediation of ground water and geological material: a review of in-situ technologies. [Robert S. Kerr Environmental Research Laboratory.; United States.

Environmental Protection Agency.;]. Increasingly, in situ bioremediation is being heralded as a promising ''new" alternative ground water cleanup technology. In fact, however, bioremediation is not new.

It has been used commercially for more than 20 years. The first commercial in situ bioremediation system was installed in to.

EPA//R/ July In-Situ Bioremediation of Ground Water and Geological Material: A Review of Technologies by Robert D. Morris, Robert E. Hinchee, Richard Brown, Perry L. McCarty, Lewis Semprini, John T. Wilson, Don H. Kampbell, Martin Reinhard, Edward J. Bouwer Robert C.

Borden, Timothy M. Vogel, J. Michele Thomas and C. Ward C Project Officer John E. Matthews. Investigators cannot fully understand the details of whether and how bioremediation is occurring at a site.

The goal in evaluating in situ bioremediation is to assess whether the weight of evidence from tests such as those described above documents a convincing case for successful bioremediation. Get this from a library. In-situ bioremediation of ground water and geological material: a review of technologies: project summary.

[Robert D Norris; Robert S. Kerr Environmental Research Laboratory.;]. In situ groundwater bioremediation of hydrocarbons has been used for more than 40 years.

Most strategies involve biostimulation; however, recently bioaugmentation have been used for : Terry C Hazen. In-Situ Bioremediation of Ground Water and Geological Material: A Review of Technologies. U.S. EPA, EPA//R/, JulySection 7, pp. – RC (Final) Full-text: EPA-Full Text PDF; Book Chapter (4) Dissertation/Thesis: Ball HA.

Microbial transformation of aromatic hydrocarbons under anaerobic conditions. Ph.D. Bioremediation can either be carried out ex situ or in situ, depending on several factors, which include but not limited to cost, site characteristics, type and concentration of pollutants.

Generally, ex situ techniques apparently are more expensive compared to in situ techniques as a result of additional cost attributable to by:   In-Situ Bioremediation of Ground Water and Geological Material: A Review of Technologies.

U.S. EPA, EPA//R/, JulySection 7, pp. – RC (Final) Full-text: EPA-Full Text PDF; Book Chapter (4). In situ bioremediation involves treating the contaminated material at the site while ex situ involves the removal of the contaminated material to be treated elsewhere.

Some examples of bioremediation technologies are bioaugmentation, biostimulation, bioreactors, land. (Modified from In-Situ Bioremediation of Ground Water and Geological Material: A Review of Technologies, p. 2,by Norris et al., EPA//R/) and solubility (water partition coefficient).

The mass in each phase will therefore depend on the preference of. In Situ. The most frequently used in situ bioremediation technique is enhanced reductive dechlorination that consists of the addition of organic substrates (electron donors) to ensure highly reducing conditions and to provide the hydrogen needed by dechlorinating organisms (ITRC ), which can be used for dissolved phase contaminants, DNAPL, and DNAPL source zones.

Bioremediation of Ground Water and Geological Material: A Review of In-Situ Technologies Robert S Kerr Published by Government Institutes Inc.,U.S. Bouwer EJ () Bioremediation of chlorinated solvents using alternate electron acceptors.

In: Norris RD (ed) In-situ bioremediation of ground water and geological material: a review of technologies.

DIANE publishing, Darby, PA. Section 8, pp 1–27 Google ScholarAuthor: Nagina Parmar, Ajay Singh, Hammad Khan. Cleanup Technologies. For Underground. Storage Tank Sites. A Guide For Corrective the contaminated material within the landfarm.

Air Emission Controls (e.g., covers or structural enclosures) may be In-Situ Bioremediation of Ground Water and Geological Material: A File Size: 1MB. The application of in situ bioremediation using a PRB design is commonly referred to as a biobarrier.

Introduction of solid oxygen-releasing materials (e.g. calcium or magnesium peroxide) or direct delivery of oxygen gas into the barrier area is the most common method for promoting sustainable aerobic conditions for treatment of contaminants. The study's subject "In Situ Bioremediation: When Does It Work?" narrows the focus to two critical facets of bioremediation.

First, it addresses the use of microorganisms to remove contamination from ground water and soils that remain in place (i.e., in situ) during the cleanup. Bioremediation can either be carried out ex situ or in situ, depending on several factors, which include but not limited to cost, site characteristics, type and concentration of pollutants.

@article{osti_, title = {Ground water contamination: Transport and remediation}, author = {Bedient, P B and Rifai, H S and Newell, C J}, abstractNote = {This book devotes the first three chapters to a concise review of basic concepts of groundwater hydrology.

The transition to contaminate transport is made through a broadly based discussion of cources of contamination and data collection.

Formulation of nutrient solutions for in situ bioremediation. In In Situ Bioremediation, Hinchee, R. and Olfenbuttel, R. Suprapermafrost ground water dynamics in gravel pads located in the Arctic. NGF Abstracts and Proceedings of the Geological Society of Norway, No.

2, p. B⊘rresen. Remediation costs for chlorinated hydrocarbons in groundwater using PRBs were compared with the pump-and-treat method in a report of the US Department of Defence (Reeter et al., ).The cost saving for the example discussed in this report was between 50 and 70% over the long term, as can be seen in Figure In this comparison barrier maintenance costs ofUS$ every 10 years were.

appli cations, including clean-up of ground-water, soil s, lagoons. sludges, and process-waste streal11s2. The "post-Exxon Valdez excitement" has subsided. It has been replaced by more sober, scientificall y­ valid approaches To understand the scope and limits of bioremediation, it is necessary to understandCited by: Smith, R.L., and Duff, J.H.,Preliminary study of denitrification in a plume of sewage-contaminated ground water, in LeBlanc, D.R., ed., Movement and fate of solutes in a plume of sewage-contaminated ground water, Cape Cod, Massachusetts--U.S.

Geological Survey Toxic Waste Ground-Water Contamination Program--Papers presented at the toxic. In Situ Bioremediation of Ground Water and Geological Material: A Review of Technologies, EPA//SR/; NTIS: PB EPA, In Situ Bioremediation: Biodegradation of Trichloroethylene and Tetrachloroethylene by Injection of Air and Methane, Innovative Remedial Technology Information Request Guide.

This method involves treating unsaturated contaminated soil using in-situ thermally enhanced bioremediation; the thermal system is powered by renewable energy.

After remediation goals are achieved, the thermal system can then be used to store renewable energy in the form of heat in the subsurface for later use.

In this chapter the common techniques for the implementation of bioremediation are described, alongside an introduction to the effects of real materials and environments on the behaviour of contaminants and microorganisms, particularly those of natural heterogeneity in geological materials, and the potentially detrimental effects these may have.

The book features numerous problem sets, worked examples, and suggestions for further reading. (0 X) pp. Climate Change and U.S. Water Resources Edited by Paul E. Waggoner "This book is a great source of information for those interested in the potential impacts of climate change on water resources."4/5(2).

In Situ Air Sparging, J. Bedessem Air Treatment for In Situ Technologies, D. Kidd DIFFUSION CONTROLLED REMEDIATION TECHNOLOGIES In Situ Bioremediation, G.

Boettcher and E. Nyer Reactive Zone Remediation, F. Lenzo Phytoremediation, E. Carman and T. Crossman MISCELLANEOUS CONTROL TECHNOLOGIES AND TREATMENT TECHNOLOGIES Fracturing. In Situ and On Site Bioremediation--Procedings of the Fourth International Symposium on In Situ And On-Site Bioremediation, New Orleans, La., April May 1, Columbus, Ohio, Battelle Press, v.

5, p. (Contact The Conference Group Inc. for information on the availability of the proceedings.). Publications. Preston, T.M., Anderson, C.W., Thamke, J.N., Hossack, B.R., Skalak, K.J., Cozzarelli, I.M.,Predicting attenuation of salinized surface- and.

Water stored in the pores and crevices of the material below the land surface, including soil, rock and fill material. Indigenous Naturally occurring at that location In-situ.

A Latin phrase that translates literally to "on site" or "in position". It refers to remediation that is performed on. “In-Situ Bioremediation and Phytoremediation of Contaminated Soils and Water: Three Case Studies,” US Baltic International Symposium - Advances in Marine Environmental Research, Monitoring and Technologies, June, Klaipeda, Lithuania.

Workshop on Monitoring Oxidation-Reduction Processes for Ground-water Restoration Workshop Summary Dallas, Texas AprilEdited by Richard T. Wilkin Ralph D. Ludwig Robert G. Ford Subsurface Protection and Remediation Division National Risk Management Research Laboratory Ada, OK National Risk Management Research LaboratoryFile Size: 1MB.

BIOREMEDIATION Bioremediation is such type of technology in which microorganism, fungi, bacteria, plant and there is use to convert polluted condition in to original h bioremediation process microorganism act on pollutant or on chemicals due to which pollution occur and help that thing to come back in its original ediation is an option to offers the possibility.

Compost bioremediation has also been used to filter storm water. Here, a box is designed that allows water to flow into it, and passing through layers of bioremediation compost. Current production by microorganisms colonizing subsurface electrodes and its relationship to substrate availability and microbial activity was evaluated in an aquifer undergoing bioremediation.

Borehole graphite anodes were installed downgradient from a region of acetate injection designed to stimulate bioreduction of U(VI); cathodes consisted of graphite electrodes embedded at the ground. Full text of "In Situ Bioremediation When Does It work" See other formats.

Enhanced In Situ Bioremediation Enhanced bioremediation can be applied to ground water,vadose zone soils, or, more rarely, aquatic sediments. Additives such as oxygen (or other electron acceptors), nutrients, biodegradable carbonaceous substrates, bulking agents, and/or moisture are added to enhance the activity of naturally occurring or.

In situ (as well as ex situ) remediation options can be grouped into categories based on their treatment mechanism: physical, chemical, electrical, thermal and biological. In this digest, physical, chemical and electrical mechanisms have been abridged into one group, called to the complex nature of many polluted soils and the fact that pollution, in many situations, is due.

We present an analysis of an extensively monitored full‐scale field demonstration of in situ treatment of trichloroethylene (TCE) contamination by aerobic cometabolic biodegradation.

The demonstratio Cited by:. (2) bioremediation is generally less disruptive to the environment than excavation-based processes; and (3) the cost of treating a hazardous waste site using bioremediation technologies can be considerably lower than that for conventional treatment methods: vacuuming, absorbing, burning, dispersing, or moving the material.

Cleaning up with genomics: applying molecular biology to bioremediation Derek R. Lovley 1 Nature Reviews Microbiology volume 1, pages 35 – 44 () Cite this articleCited by:   Still yet another aspect of this invention is a bioremediation system comprising a bioreactor for growing a sufficient biomass of bacterial cells to form an emplaced biofilter, a biofilter, a means for emplacement of the biofilter in situ in contaminated water aquifer, and a means for extraction of water through the biofilter.