In situ regeneration of granular activated carbon (GAC) for natural organic matter (NOM) removal
"Sequentially-loaded and regenerated granular activated carbon (GAC) was studied to determine the efficiency of regenerative materials to restore the adsorption capacity. GAC was loaded with the Bray pond water containing natural organic matter (NOM) using rapid small scale column test (RSSCT) column. The exhausted carbon was NOM was then regenerated with different regenerants, and regenerated carbon was again reloaded with Bray pond water. The regeneration process was done in situ. Eight regenerants were used for this purpose and they were compared based on their regeneration efficiency. The most effective regenerant observed was acetic acid"--Abstract, leaf iii.
Adams, C. D. (Craig D.)
Ludlow, Douglas K.
Civil, Architectural and Environmental Engineering
M.S. in Environmental Engineering
Missouri. Department of Natural Resources
University of Missouri--Rolla
ix, 75 leaves
© 2006 Rohiniben Patel, All rights reserved.
Thesis - Citation
Library of Congress Subject Headings
In situ remediation
Organic water pollutants
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Link to Catalog Record
Full-text not available: Request this publication directly from Missouri S&T Library or contact your local library.http://laurel.lso.missouri.edu/record=b5845949~S5
Patel, Rohiniben, "In situ regeneration of granular activated carbon (GAC) for natural organic matter (NOM) removal" (2006). Masters Theses. 5869.
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