Wastewater from a textile facility contains a variety of dyes and organic chemicals from the manufacturing processes that are often difficult to treat. Spectral analysis is well suited for monitoring waste streams to identify problematic dyes prior to treatment. Continuous monitoring of effluent wastewater for BOD and COD helps to ensure effective treatment and quality of effluent to ensure regulatory goals are met prior to discharge.
By Real Tech Inc. based in Whitby, ONTARIO (CANADA).
The textile manufacturing industry encompasses many and diverse processes that rely heavily on the use of water, energy, chemicals, and other resources. Wet spinning, sizing, desizing, scouring, bleaching, mercerization, dyeing and printing are just a few. Monitoring and controlling the pH, TDS/Conductivity/Salt Concentration, ORP (REDOX), and Temperature of the aqueous solutions used in these processes conserves costly resources, controls quality, and reduces the amount of pollution that must be treated before discharge of effluent wastes. This can be done manually with handheld instruments or automatically with in-line monitor/controllers.
By Myron L Company based in Carlsbad, CALIFORNIA (USA).
The kind of waste water from tanneries has a high salt content that can be diluted, but is hard to eliminate. They can also have a high organic load due to the high dirtiness, including blood, sand and manure. The water itself from these industries can vary a lot from a company to another depending on its actividad. However, a common characteristic is the high content of materials in suspension due to fibres and precipitated proteins.
By Aguambiente based in La Cistérniga, SPAIN.
WEIMA makes waste valuable! No matter if it is industrial waste, bulky waste, production waste, rejects, paper, wood waste, textiles or carpet. WEIMA delivers the optimum results, winning secondary resource recovery by delivering correct size reduction. WEIMA shredding solutions are designed for every stage of process tailored to your individual needs.
By WEIMA based in Ilsfeld, GERMANY.
Used tyres are among the largest and most problematic sources of waste today, due to the large volume produced and their durability. The same characteristics which make waste tyres a waste problem also make them one of the most re-used waste materials. Recycled tyre chips can be used for TDF (Tyre Derived Fuel) which is a fuel used for heat plants and cement ovens or for equestrian (i.e. rubber mixed with sand or sawdust used in the horse industry as ground in the stable or at the tracks). Rubber granulate is reused in e.g. sports fields, artificial turfs, rubber mats and moulded products. Rubber powder can be reused in rubber paved asphalt. The recovered steel can be smelted and reused just like non-recovered steel. Finally, the liberated textile has a very high effective burning value and can therefore be mixed with other materials in order to increase that material’s effective burning value. Read more: http://eldan-recycling.com/en/tyre-recycling
By Eldan Recycling A/S based in Faaborg, DENMARK.
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