Quantity 11c is released because the thrid of 3 volumes on environmental biotechnology. quantity 11a offers with wastewater remedy, quantity 11b with soil decontamination, and quantity 11c supplies a profound evaluation on good waste remedy, off-gas remedy, and the practise of ingesting water.
All of those themes are of significant relevance for a sustainable improvement. in response to the presentation of common elements certain emphasis is given to the outline of strategies and purposes.
Chapter 1 Bio? and Pyrotechnology of sturdy Waste therapy (pages 4–33): Claudia Gallert and Josef Winter
Chapter 2 Microbiology of Composting (pages 35–100): Hans Jurgen Kutzner
Chapter three Composting of Plant Residues and Waste Plant fabrics (pages 101–125): Frank Schuchardt
Chapter four expertise and methods of Composting (pages 127–150): Uta Krogmann and Ina Korner
Chapter five Anaerobic Fermantation of rainy or Semi?Dry rubbish Waste Fraction (pages 151–166): Norbert Rilling
Chapter 6 Landfill structures, Sanitary Landfillling of stable Wastes ?Long?Term issues of Leachates (pages 167–190): Kai?Uwe Heyer and Rainer Stegmann
Chapter 7 Sanitary Landfills ? Long?Term balance and Environmental Implications (pages 191–202): Michael S. Switzenbaum
Chapter eight mixed Mechanical and organic therapy of Municip good Waste (pages 203–211): Peter Schalk
Chapter nine Hygienic concerns on Aerobic/Anaerobic remedy of Wastewater, Sludge, Biowaste, and Compost (pages 213–248): Dieter Strauch, Werner Philipp and Reinhard Bohm
Chapter 10 destiny payment buildings with Minimized Waste and Wastewater iteration (pages 249–255): Ralf Otterpohl
Chapter eleven approach Engineering of organic Waste fuel Purification (pages 258–274): Muthumbi Waweru, Veerle Herrygers, Herman Van Langenhove and Willy Verstraete
Chapter 12 Microbiological features of organic Waste gasoline Purification (pages 275–302): Karl?Heinrich Engesser and Thorsten Plaggemeier
Chapter thirteen Bioscrubbers (pages 304–320): Egbert Schippert and Horst Chmiel
Chapter 14 Biofilters (pages 321–332): Klaus Fischer
Chapter 15 therapy of Waste gasoline pollution in Trickling Filters (pages 333–344): Thorsten Plaggemeier and Oliver Lammerzahl
Chapter sixteen Membrane tactics and substitute options (pages 345–353): Martin Reiser
Chapter 17 advertisement purposes of organic Waste gasoline Purification (pages 357–367): Derek E. Chitwood and Joseph S. Devinny
Chapter 18 Potable Water remedy (pages 370–412): Rolf Gimbel and Hans?Joachim Malzer
Chapter 19 Hygienic features of ingesting Water (pages 413–423): Dirk Schoenen
Chapter 20 man made Groundwater Recharge and financial institution Filtration (pages 425–444): Gudrun Preu? and Ulrich Schulte?Ebbert
Chapter 21 Biofilms in Biofiltration (pages 445–455): Hans?Curt Flemming
Chapter 22 Biofiltration methods for natural topic removing (pages 457–478): Wolfgang Uhl
Chapter 23 views of Waste, Wastewater, Off?Gas and ingesting Water administration (pages 479–488): Claudia Gallert and Josef iciness
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Additional info for Biotechnology: Environmental Processes III, Volume 11c, Second Edition, Second Edition
But in dry fermentation systems only a thin water film around the particles is available that contains much higher concentrations of microorganisms and of solubilized growth promoting or growth inhibiting material. , sulwith Animal Manures or Sewage fide or heavy metals would be reached in the water film, due to the unrestricted fermentaSludge tion time finally a complete degradation of the An alternative to the fermentation of solely material would be obtained as long as the toxbiowastes is cofermentation with manure of icants cause only a partial inhibition.
Different processes for wet anaerobic digestion of biowaste. 2b PCB [ms W'I 100 100 [ns W'I PCDD/F 500 500 AOX [mg kg-'l AOX: adsorbable halogenated organic compounds to charcoal, category I: agriculture, vegetable raising; category 11: horticulture, landscape gardening, PCB: polychlorinated biphenyls (C6 congeners), PCDD: polychlorinated dibenzodioxines (ng international toxicity equivalents), P C D F polychlorinated dibenzofurans (ng international toxicity equivalents) soil I: normal soil; soil 11: soil with p H 5-6, clay content < 5% a Standardized to 30% organic dry matter content of the compost Single compounds.
An overview over biowaste reactor systems for methanation of solid residues was given by SCHERER (1995). g. Cellulases, I Proteases Biogas CH4 + COz Lipases Fig. 6. Degradation of carbohydrates, protein and fat during anaerobic waste stabilization. 9 t Solid separation Biowaste Shredder ,, /-- ’ Anaerobic digestion CSTR D Aerobic treatment W I Moistening Aerobic treatment 7 * Anaerobic digestion fixed bed Hydropulping L 1 (b) Fig. 8. Different processes for wet anaerobic digestion of biowaste. 2b PCB [ms W'I 100 100 [ns W'I PCDD/F 500 500 AOX [mg kg-'l AOX: adsorbable halogenated organic compounds to charcoal, category I: agriculture, vegetable raising; category 11: horticulture, landscape gardening, PCB: polychlorinated biphenyls (C6 congeners), PCDD: polychlorinated dibenzodioxines (ng international toxicity equivalents), P C D F polychlorinated dibenzofurans (ng international toxicity equivalents) soil I: normal soil; soil 11: soil with p H 5-6, clay content < 5% a Standardized to 30% organic dry matter content of the compost Single compounds.