2 edition of Surfactant-enhanced DNAPL remediation found in the catalog.
Surfactant-enhanced DNAPL remediation
David A. Sabatini
by U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, National Risk Management Research Laboratory in Ada, OK
Written in English
|Other titles||Surfactant enhanced DNAPL remediation|
|Statement||David A. Sabatini, Robert C. Knox, and Jeffrey H. Harwell|
|Series||Environmental research brief|
|Contributions||Knox, Robert C, Harwell, Jeffrey H., 1952-, National Risk Management Research Laboratory (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||15 p. :|
|Number of Pages||15|
DNAPL recovery, due to their inability to mobilize entrapped solvents and the generally low solubility of these organic liquids. The ineffectiveness of existing remedial technologies for treatment has created the need for alternative remediation approaches. One such technology, surfactant enhanced. Surfactant Selection Criteria for Enhanced Subsurface Remediation. David A Innovative Subsurface Remediation. Chapter 2, pp 8–23 introduction to surfactant chemistry and highlights key factors critical to the successful design and implementation of surfactant enhanced subsurface remediation systems. View: Hi-Res PDF | PDF w/ Links.
Groundwater remediation is the process that is used to treat polluted groundwater by removing the pollutants or converting them into harmless products. Groundwater is water present below the ground surface that saturates the pore space in the subsurface. Globally, between 25 per cent and 40 per cent of the world's drinking water is drawn from boreholes and dug wells. EPAK April In Situ Remediation Technology Status Report: Surfactant Enhancements ft ft U.S. Environmental Protection Agency Office of Solid Waste and Emergency Response Technology Innovation Office Washington, DC
Poster, Presentation or Paper. Deposit scholarly works such as posters, presentations, conference papers or white papers. If you would like to deposit a peer-reviewed article or book chapter, use the “Scholarly Articles and Book Chapters” deposit lestisserandsduquebec.com: Xiangyu Fan. Chlorinated Solvent and DNAPL Remediation addresses remediation of chlorinated solvents and dense nonaqueous phase liquids (DNAPLs) in groundwater and discusses remedial alternatives that are available for subsurface cleanup.
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Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study.
The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied. Surfactant Enhanced Aquifer Remediation (SEAR), in its most basic form, could thus be considered a chemical enhancement to pump and treat.
A chemical solution is pumped across a contaminated zone by introduction at an injection point and removal from an extraction point. In summary, surfactant-enhanced pump-and-treat remediation is effective for DNAPL chemicals with relatively low aqueous solubilities, but requires surfactant reuse to be economical.
Technical Report for Surfactant-Enhanced DNAPL Removal at Site 88 Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, North Carolina Prepared Naval Facilities Engineering Service Center Port Hueneme, California By October 9, Project Sponsored by Battelle Columbus, Ohio and Surfactant-enhanced DNAPL remediation book.
Surfactant-enhanced remediation of contaminated soil: a review Demonstration of Surfactant Flooding of an Alluvial Aquifer Contaminated with Dense Non-aqueous Phase Liquid, ACS Symposium Series, vol. () R.C Starr, T Middleton, M Beikirch, C Taylor, D HodgeA controlled field test of surfactant-enhanced aquifer remediation.
J Cited by: Cost and Performance Report for Surfactant-Enhanced DNAPL Removal at Site 88, A demonstration of Surfactant-Enhanced Aquifer Remediation (SEAR) was conducted from April to August at Site 88, at the location of the central dry-cleaning facility (Building 25), Marine DNAPL and was removed incidentally with the PCE DNAPL.
Surfactant-enhanced aquifer remediation (SEAR) is widely considered a promising technique to remediate dense nonaqueous phase liquid (DNAPL) contaminations in-situ. The costs of a SEAR remediation are important and depend mostly on the setup of the remediation.
Costs can be associated with the installation of injection and extraction wells, the required time of the remediation (and thus Cited by: &EPA United States Environmental Protection Agency National Risk Management Research Laboratory Ada, OK Research and Development EPA//S/ August ENVIRONMENTAL RESEARCH BRIEF Surfactant-Enhanced DNAPL Remediation: Surfactant Selection, Hydraulic Efficiency, and Economic Factors David A.
Sabatini, Robert C. Knoxu, and Jeffrey H. Harwell. A multi-objective optimization framework for surfactant-enhanced remediation of DNAPL contaminations The occurrence of Dense Non-Aqueous Phase Liquid (DNAPL) contaminations in the subsurface is a threat for drinkwater resources in the western world.
Mathematical models for the description of surfactant-enhanced DNAPL remediation allow a Cited by: Duringa successful demonstration of surfactant-enhanced-aquifer-remediation (SEAR) and the use of partitioning interwell tracer tests (PITTs) was conducted beneath the former waste disposal trenches at Operable Unit 2 at Hill AFB, Utah.
The trenches had received large volumes of chlorinated. A multi-objective optimization framework for surfactant-enhanced remediation of DNAPL contaminations Article in Journal of Contaminant Hydrology 86() · September with 89 Reads. DNAPLs: Technologies for Characterization, Remediation, and Containment Chlorinated hydrocarbons are among the most common pollutants in groundwater and soils at Department of Energy (DOE) sites (Riley et al., ), as well as other contaminated sites across the.
Surfactant Enhanced In-situ Remediation of DNAPL Impacted Soil and Groundwater - Montreal Refinery Case Study IVEY George 1 (1 Ivey International Incorporated, Campbell River, British Columbia, Canada) BEAUDOIN Martin (Sanexen Environmental Services Inc., Varennes, Québec, Canada) Abstract: A Montreal chemical refinery reduced the.
Apr 01, · Multi objective optimization of the setup of a surfactant-enhanced DNAPL remediation. Schaerlaekens J(1), Carmeliet J, Feyen J. Author information: (1)Laboratory for Soil and Water Management, Katholieke Universiteit Leuven, V DecosterstraatB Leuven, Belgium.
[email protected] by: During the process of surfactant enhanced aquifer remediation (SEAR), free phase dense non-aqueous phase liquid (DNAPL) may be mobilized and spread.
The understanding of the impact of DNAPL spreading on the SEAR remediation is not sufficient with its positive effect infrequently mentioned. that there were approximatelysites with DNAPL andpetroleum-related sites in the U.S. alone. THE S-ISCOTM PROCESS Surfactant-Enhanced In-Situ Chemical Oxidation (S-ISCO™) is a new field verified Coelution Technology™ capable of reducing the amount of source NAPL in soils and reducing the flux of.
Dec 12, · Surrogate model application to the identification of an optimal surfactant-enhanced aquifer remediation strategy for DNAPL-contaminated sites Real-Time Dynamic Modeling and Process Control of Surfactant-Enhanced Remediation at Petroleum-Contaminated Sites.
Objective Optimization Framework for Surfactant-Enhanced Remediation of DNAPL Cited by: Pooled DNAPL is particularly problematic since it can be mobilized further downward in the subsurface in response to drilling, groundwater pumping, and the application of Author: Bernhard H.
Kueper, Anna R. Mason. This surfactant enhanced aquifer remediation (SEAR TM) approach incorporates the use of non-ionic, non-toxic and biodegradable proprietary surfactants to mobilize and/or solubilize LNAPL or DNAPL, which is subsequently “captured” by DPE/MPE.
Investigation of the Entrapment and Surfactant Enhanced Recovery of Nonaqueous Phase Liquids in Heterogeneous Sandy Media Pennell KD, Hayes KF, Petrovskis EA. Surfactant-enhanced remediation of DNAPLs at the Bachman Road Site. Ramsburg A. Effects of soil layering and interfacial tension on dense non-aqueous phase liquid (DNAPL.
Surfactant-Enhanced Bioremediation of Soils in the Presence of an Organic Phase EPA Grant Number: RC Subproject: this is subproject numberestablished and managed by the Center Director under grant R (EPA does not fund or establish subprojects; EPA awards and manages the overall grant for this center).Design of a field scale project for surfactant enhanced remediation of a DNAPL contaminated aquifer.
View/ Open. brownclpdf (Mb) Date Author. Brown, Chrissi Lynn. Share Facebook Twitter LinkedIn. Metadata Show full item record. Abstract.Surfactant enhanced recovery is used most often where the groundwater is contaminated by dense nonaqueous phase liquids (DNAPLs).
These dense compounds, such as trichloroethylene (TCE), sink in groundwater because they are heavier than water. They then act as a continuous source for contaminant plumes that can stretch for miles within an aquifer.