The 1st quantity on environmental strategies offers a profound assessment at the biotechnology of wastewater.
half I offers with basic elements equivalent to microbial metabolism, biofilms, analytical strategies, threshold values, equipment of tracking and regulations.
tactics of wastewater therapy are provided partly II: supplying loads of sensible info origins and composition of wastewater from municipal, business and agricultural resources in addition to cardio and anaerobic techniques in several kinds of reactors are described.
Chapter 1 old improvement of Wastewater therapy methods (pages 4–16): Ludwig Hartmann
Chapter 2 Bacterial Metabolism in Wastewater therapy platforms (pages 17–53): Claudia Gallert and Josef Winter
Chapter three Nitrification and Denitrification?Microbial basics and effects for program (pages 55–64): Dirk Zart, Ralf Stuven and Eberhard Bock
Chapter four Autoaggregation of Microorganisms: Floes and Biofilms (pages 65–83): Jost Wingender and Hans?Curt Flemming
Chapter five Nucleic Acid?Based suggestions for studying the variety, constitution, and Dynamics of Microbial groups in Wastewater remedy (pages 85–108): Andreas Schramm and Rudolf Amann
Chapter 6 Analytical Parameters for tracking of Wastewater therapy crops (pages 109–123): Helmut Kroiss and Karl Svardal
Chapter 7 tracking of Environmental strategies with Biosensors (pages 125–139): Monika Reiss and Winfried Hartmeier
Chapter eight legislation, Statutory Orders and Directives on Waste and Wastewater remedy (pages 141–158): Peter Nisipeanu
Chapter nine Municipal Wastewater and Sewage Sludge (pages 159–189): Paul Koppe, Alfred Stozek and Volkmar Neitzel
Chapter 10 commercial Wastewater resources and remedy options (pages 191–215): Karl?Heinz Rosenwinkel, Ute Austermann?Haun and Hartmut Meyer
Chapter eleven Agricultural Waste and Wastewater resources and administration (pages 217–238): Peter Weiland
Chapter 12 organic techniques in Wetland platforms for Wastewater therapy (pages 240–251): Peter Kuschk, Arndt Wie?ner and Ulrich Stottmeister
Chapter thirteen Activated Sludge approach (pages 253–283): Rolf Kayser
Chapter 14 organic and Chemical Phosphorus removal (pages 285–319): Georg Schon and Norbert Jardin
Chapter 15 non-stop circulate and Sequential techniques in Municipal Wastewater remedy (pages 321–334): Eberhard Morgenroth and Peter A. Wilderer
Chapter sixteen layout of Nitrification/Denitrification in fastened progress Reactors (pages 335–348): Bernd Dorias, Gunter Hauber and Peter Baumann
Chapter 17 Submerged Fixed?Bed Reactors (pages 349–363): Judith M. Schulz and Genannt Menningmann
Chapter 18 event with Biofilters in Wastewater therapy (pages 365–372): Carin Sieker and Matthias Barjenbruch
Chapter 19 particular cardio Wastewater and Sludge therapy methods (pages 373–415): Udo Wiesmann and Judy Libra
Chapter 20 Modeling of cardio Wastewater therapy techniques (pages 417–427): Mogens Henze
Chapter 21 steel removing through Biomass: Physico?Chemical removal tools (pages 430–452): Gerald Bunke, Peter Gotz and Rainer Buchholz
Chapter 22 Anaerobic Metabolism and its law (pages 454–478): Michael J. McInerney
Chapter 23 CSTR Reactors and speak to strategies in business Wastewater therapy (pages 479–491): Helmut Kroiss and Karl Svardal
Chapter 24 fastened movie desk bound mattress and Fluidized mattress Reactors (pages 493–515): Hans?Joachim Jordening and Klaus Buchholz
Chapter 25 percentages and power of Anaerobic Wastewater remedy utilizing Anaerobic Sludge mattress (ASB) Reactors (pages 517–526): Gatze Lettinga, glance W. Hulshoff Pol, Jules B. Van Lier and Grietje Zeeman
Chapter 26 Modeling of Biogas Reactors (pages 527–560): Herbert Markl
Chapter 27 destiny Aspects?Cleaner creation (pages 561–577): Norbert Rabiger
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Additional info for Biotechnology: Environmental Processes I, Volume 11a, Second Edition
For aerobic treatment a high aeration rate would be necessary and much surplus sludge would be generated. Aeration would cause aerosol formation and eventually require off-gas purification. (3) The efficiency of COD degradation for the bulk mass in concentrated wastewater or sludges (degradability of organic pollutants) by aerobic or anaerobic bacteria generally seems to be about similar. However, the degradation rates may be faster for aerobic treatment procedures than for anaerobic treatment procedures.
For this reason they must be eliminated together with the organic carbon during wastewater treatment. Whereas phosphates form insoluble precipitates with many heavy metal ions and the precipitates can be separated by sedimentation or flotation, all nitrogen compounds, except for magnesium ammonium phosphate, are easily soluble in water and thus cannot be removed chemically by precipitation. Then ammonia must be nitrified, and the nitrate denitrified to yield nitrogen. Thus, depending on the kind of nitrogen compounds present in wastewater, nitrogen removal requires up to three processes in sequence: ammonification, nitrification, and denitrification.
Some ammonia and H,S may be formed during degradation of sulfur-containing amino acids or heterocyclic compounds. Oxygen must either be supplied by aeration or by injection of pure oxygen. The two process variants differ mainly in their capacity for oxygen transfer and the “stripping efficiency” for carbon dioxide from respiration. Stripping of carbon dioxide is necessary to prevent a drop of pH and to carry out heat energy. Respiration with “chemically bound oxygen” supplied in the form of nitrate or nitrite in the denitrification process abundantly yields dinitrogen.