water | free full-text | treatment of textile wastewater

Water | Free Full-Text | Treatment of Textile Wastewater

In this study, three different biological methods—a conventional activated sludge (CAS) system, membrane bioreactor (MBR), and moving bed biofilm reactor (MBBR)—were investigated to treat textile wastewater from a local industry. The results showed that technically, MBR was the most efficient technology, of which the chemical oxygen demand (COD), total suspended solids (TSS), and color

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treatment of textile wastewater by electro-coagulation

Treatment of Textile Wastewater by Electro-coagulation

Fig 4: Effect of electro-coagulation and activated sludge process on DO content of treated textile wastewater 3.5 Turbidity measurement The cloudiness p roperties of water me asured in

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reuse of waste activated sludge for textile dyeing

Reuse of waste activated sludge for textile dyeing

Reuse of waste activated sludge for textile dyeing wastewater treatment by biosorption: performance optimization and comparison A. Djafer Laboratoire Eau – Environnement, Université Hassiba Ben Bouali, Chlef, 02000 Algérie

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inhibiting effect of textile wastewater on the activity

Inhibiting effect of textile wastewater on the activity

The inhibition constant (Ki) which produces 50% of the inhibition of bacterial activity is evaluated at 0.65 mg/l, while the concentration of dye in the textile wastewater of the city of Marrakech is 20 mg/l, thus the inhibition of sludge from the activated sludge plant in the city of Marrakech may be due to other chemicals used in large

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preparation and characterization of textile sludge-based

Preparation and Characterization of Textile Sludge-Based

An activated carbon derived from textile sludge was synthesized as an initiative of low cost adsorbent for removal of dyes. The surface area of this activated carbon was determined by Brunauer, Emmett and Teller (BET). From the BET results, it shows a high increment in the BET multi point area for textile sludge-activated carbon as compared to the textile sludge, which is 623.9557 m2/g and 58

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textile wastewater treatment using low-cost adsorbent

Textile wastewater treatment using low-cost adsorbent

The aim of this work was to study the feasibility of treating textile wastewater by adsorption process using low-cost adsorbent. Sludge from textile effluent treatment was thermal and chemical

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degradation of various textile dyes as wastewater

Degradation of various textile dyes as wastewater

Processes in textile production including dyeing, washing, etc. produce large quantities of wastewater polluted with various chemicals. Synthetic dyes are the substances of the highest concern, being relatively stable compounds and difficult to degrade in wastewater treatment plants based on physical, chemical or/and biological treatment.

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physical/chemical treatment of textile finishing

Physical/Chemical Treatment of Textile Finishing

----- EPA-600/2-78-079 April 1978 PHYSICAL/CHEMICAL TREATMENT OF TEXTILE FINISHING WASTEWATER FOR PROCESS REUSE by J.M. Eaddy, Jr. and J.W. Vann J.P. Stevens and Company P.O. Box 21247 Greensboro, North Carolina 27420 Grant S801211 ROAP 21AEC-02 Program Element No. 1B2036 EPA Project Officer: Max Samfield Industrial Environmental Research Laboratory Office of Energy, Minerals, and Industry

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