Impacts of sorption on in situ bioremediation of explosives-contaminated soils

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U.S. Army Engineer Waterways Experiment Station , [Vicksburg, Miss
Soils, Explosives, Military -- Environmental aspects, In situ bioremediation, Soil poll
Statementby Judith C. Pennington ... [et al.] ; prepared for U.S. Army Corps of Engineers.
SeriesTechnical report -- IRRP-95-1., Technical report (U.S. Army Engineer Waterways Experiment Station) -- IRRP-95-1.
ContributionsPennington, Judith C., United States. Army. Corps of Engineers., U.S. Army Engineer Waterways Experiment Station., Installation Restoration Research Program.
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 44 p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17601017M
OCLC/WorldCa32584244

Soils contaminated with munitions residues. In conjunction with site investigations, bio-logical treatment studies have been under-taken to evaluate the potential for full scale remediation.

Description Impacts of sorption on in situ bioremediation of explosives-contaminated soils PDF

This paper evaluates the re-sults of 15 bioremediation treatability stud-ies conducted at eight sites for explosives-contaminated soils and the full scale re-File Size: KB. The soil slurry reactor removed the explosive contaminants present in the soil within three weeks of incubation period.

The in situ treatment method also removed all the explosives present in the soil, but the treatment time was approximately 12 months. Each of the bioremediation methods described in this study has advantages and by: Bioremediation technologies for soil Composting – addition of moisture and nutrients, regular mixing for aeration Biopiles – ex-situ aeration of soil Bioventing – in-situ aeration of soil Land treatment – application of organic materials to natural soils followed by irrigation and tilling.

This paper evaluates the results of 15 bioremediation treatability studies conducted at eight sites for explosives-contaminated soils, and discusses the full scale remedial implementation status.

contaminated soils. By carefully controlling the temperature and oxygen level of the combined waste, Waste Management technicians can degrade pesticides in contaminated soils while producing less harmful byproducts. Bioremediation O Conducted under controlled conditions, BioSiteSM bioremediation uses a combination of chemicals andFile Size: 1MB.

In situ bioremediation of soil contaminated with explosives was studied using columns packed with contaminated soil. Several operating strategies were investigated, including continuous flooding of the soil column with dilute molasses or succinate solution, and periodic operating cycles consisting of flooding followed by draining and by: bioremediation of explosives contaminated soils located on grounds used for military activities offers an additional challenge with respect of the very availability of the soil itself, when it has.

In Situ Bioremediation There are two major types of in situ bioremediation: in- trinsic and enhanced. Both rely on natural processes to degrade contaminants with (enhanced) or without (in- trinsic) amendments.

In recent years, in situ bioremediation concepts have been applied in treating contaminated soil and ground water. Joint Research Group Processes for the Bioremediation of Soil Composting Explosives Contaminated Soil by White Rot Fungi - Mass vative processes for the bioremediation of contaminated soils.

After the laboratory phase, not only is their effectivity tested under application-ori-File Size: KB. Two soils with explosives and metals were evaluated for the degradation efficiency of explosives by native microorganisms under anaerobic conditions. The commercially available method Daramend®, amended with zero-valent iron (ZVI), was compared with a horse-manure-amended compost and a treatment with ZVI alone.

In a moderately contaminated soil, Daramend® and ZVI Cited by: Bioremediation of Explosives Contaminated Soils (Scientific Questions/Engineering Realities) Feasibility of Biodegrading Trinitrotoluene (TNT) Contaminated Soils, Proceedings of the 14th Annual Army Environmental R&D Symposium, Nov 14–16, () Bioremediation of Explosives Contaminated Soils (Scientific Questions/Engineering Cited by: tion-level bioremediation of explosives-contaminat-ed soil in the U.S.

Weston, R.F., Inc. Windrow composting demonstration for explosives-contaminated soils at the Umatilla Depot Activity.

Download Impacts of sorption on in situ bioremediation of explosives-contaminated soils FB2

Hermiston. Document No: CETHA-TS-CR Williams, R.T., and P.J. Marks. Optimization of composting of explosives-contaminated soil.

A multispecies terrestrial test system was used to assess the environmental effectiveness of composting for bioremediation of explosives‐contaminated soils. The assessment involved comparing biological responses, from the individual to the community level, in Cited by: Effect of food-grade surfactant on bioremediation of explosives-contaminated soil R.

Boopathy∗ Department of Biological Sciences, Nicholls State University, Thibodaux, LAUSA Abstract The use of native soil bacteria to biodegrade explosives-contaminated soil under co-metabolic conditions has been demonstrated.

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.

Energetic materials comprise both explosives and propellants. When released to the biosphere, energetics are xenobiotic contaminants which pose toxic hazards to ecosystems, humans, and other biota.

Soils worldwide are contaminated by energetic materials from manufacturing operations; military conflict; military training activities at firing and impact ranges; and open burning/open detonation Cited by: Evaluation of Full-Scale In Situ and Ex Situ Bioremediation of Creosote Wastes In Soils and Ground Water Ronald C.

Sims Utah State University, Logan, UT John E Matthews, Scott G. Huling, Bert E.

Details Impacts of sorption on in situ bioremediation of explosives-contaminated soils EPUB

Bledsoe, and Mary E Randolph U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Ada, OK Daniel Pope Dynamac Corporation, Ada, OK Objectives of the. Reference Type Reference Title Journal Author Citation Progress Report Year Document Sources ; Abstract: The Temperature Dependence of Naphthalene Sorption and Desorption to Linc.

Hughes J. In situ Phytoremediation of TNT-Contaminated Soils. Conference for the Bioremediation of Munitions Contaminated Soils, Kansas State University, RC (Final) not available: Presentation: Hughes J.

Phytoremediation of TNT Contaminated Soils and Groundwaters. Contamination of soil, water and air by xenobiotic organic compounds is a local, national and global issue.

Crop land, livestock operations and associated agrichemical facilities are the primary sources of contaminants, such as pesticides and pharmaceuticals, posing the most concern in Nebraska and other agricultural states. Point and nonpoint sources pose health risks and compromises.

Ex Situ Remediation of PCE and TCE in Soils Using a Proprietary, Persulfate-Based Oxidation Technology Palko, P. / Elmendorf, C. / Dyson, K. / Sessa, F. The Technology Innovation News Survey welcomes your comments and suggestions, as well as information about errors for correction.

Please contact Michael Adam of the U.S. EPA Office of Superfund Remediation and Technology Innovation at [email protected] or () with any comments, suggestions, or corrections.

Abstract: Bioremediation of pesticide-contaminated soils: Herbicide interactions and phytoremediation studies.

(), Poster In 12th Annual Conference on Hazardous Waste Research - Abstracts Book, May, Kansas City, MO. In situ decontamination of heavy metal polluted soils using crops of metal-accumulating plants - A feasibility study. (), pp. In R.E. Hinchee and R.F.

Oflenbuttel (eds.), In Situ Bioreclamation: Applications and Investigations for Hydrocarbon and Contaminated Site Remediation. Milton Fingerman R. Nagabhushanam - Bioremediation of Aquatic and Terrestrial Ecosystems ( Science Publishers) код для вставки. All types of biodegradation, both in situ or ex situ, can be considered to remediate soils: in situ bioremediation, bioventing, composting, controlled solid phase, or landfarming.

Slurry phase biological treatment is also applicable but is less widely used. The four categories of information important for source zone characterization are (1) the nature and presence of the source material, whether it be a DNAPL or chemical explosives, (2) the hydrogeologic setting, (3) source zone delineation, including geometry, distribution, migration, and dissolution rate in the subsurface, and (4) the biogeochemical environment of the site.

Abstract Pyrosequencing analyses to determine soil bacterial communities were conducted with forty-two soil samplescollected from rice paddy and forest/farmland soils (Group A and B, respectively) at a long-term As-con-taminated site.

Soil physicochemical properties, such as the concentrations of As, Fe, Al, and Mn, pH, organicmattercontent,andclaycontent.

Full text of "DTIC ADA Wide Area Decontamination: CB Decontamination Technologies, Equipment and Projects - Literature Search and Market Survey" See other formats.

He has authored over scientific publications and book chapters, many concerning marine sediment contamination issues. Recent research is directed toward the development and use of a unique cell line for the detection of dioxin-like organic compounds to aid in assessing possible impacts on organisms.

LBNL EARTH SCIENCES DIVISION ANNUAL REPORT - UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA B E R K E L E Y, C A L I F O R N I A 9 4 7 2 0 Prepared for the U.S.

Department of Energy under Contract No.Bioremediation Ecology Department staff are internationally known for their research in work has included both in-situ, ex-situ and end-of .Journal Articles.

Prince, C.M., Quincy, K.H "High-Iron biosolids compost induced changes in lead and arsenic speciation and bioaccessibility in Co-contaminated Soils," Journal of Jones, M., and Morrow, A. () "Column Study Simulating In Situ Bioremediation of Perchlorate Using Acetate as an Organic Substrate.