- John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
- In Response: Applications of carbon‐based nanomaterials for ...
Roberto Bustamante Waste Water Treatment Biogas - Case Study
About the Project The Roberto R. Bustamante Wastewater Treatment Plant began serving the east, southeast, and Lower Valley parts of the city in 1991 and has a treatment capacity of 39 MGD.
Pendleton wastewater treatment plant biogas application - Case Study
About the Project In 2011, the City began work on a cogeneration facility as part of the upgrades at the Waste Water Treatment Plant. The city was given us the ability to convert solids arriving at the Waste Water Treatment Plant into useful energy and high quality fertilizer. The system was designed to generate about 750,000 kWh per year, which translates into about $50,000 annually in saved utility costs. The fertilizer produced is spread over the City’s wheat field (see below) to reduce the amount of...
United Utilities - Case Study
Drinking water treatment at Rigdaling WTW Rigdaling water treatment works (WTW) from United Utilities has a daily treated water output of 12 Ml/d. For this WTW, Paques supplied the flocculation/clarification stage comprising ASTRASEPARATOR® lamella packs for the removal of suspended solids and turbidity. Furthermore, Paques supplied the flocculation and ASTRASEPARATOR® clarifiers for wash water recovery.
Water Use and Reuse in Manufacturing
Efficiency advances in wastewater reuse and desalination are bringing on-site treatment within reach of more manufacturing operations Three factors — climate, overuse, and pollution — are now propelling the manufacturing industry toward a sea change in its water use. Demand for fresh water is high and increasing. The U.S. Census Bureau has estimated that the U.S. manufacturing industry requires 18 billion GPD of water for use in production operations. Manufacturing accounts for almost 25% of global...
Tampa Switches to Chlorine for Water Treatment
Many Tampa residents received a notice in the mail a few days ago alerting them that the city is temporarily changing their disinfecting agent from chloramines to chlorine. The notice, which you can read in full below, claims that this procedure is merely routine maintenance and that the water will still be safe to drink. Citizens who aren’t familiar with water treatment methods may read the notice and immediately discard it during the rush of another busy day. But this announcement, coming on the heels...