3 edition of Subsurface disposal of industrial wastes found in the catalog.
Subsurface disposal of industrial wastes
Robert E. Ives
|Statement||[By Robert E. Ives and Gerald E. Eddy]|
|Contributions||Eddy, Gerald E. 1907- joint author., Interstate Oil Compact Commission. Research Committee.|
|LC Classifications||TD795 .I9|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||i, 109 p.|
|Number of Pages||109|
|LC Control Number||a 68007779|
Disposal of brine in subsurface wells is probably the most widely used control method, especially in the western and southern oil and gas producing states . For this to be an effective disposal option, two conditions must be met: the natural aquifer must be naturally saline and must not leak to freshwater aquifers, and the reinjection. Geologic disposal of industrial waste and domestic refuse and utilisation of subsurface space for storage in the hard rock terrain and the abandoned mines have been outlined. Delineation of old unknown workings and safe measures for stability of under-ground cavities in .
CLASS I HAZARDOUS WASTE INJECTION WELL. REPERMIT APPLICATION FOR SUBSURFACE DISPOSAL. OF HAZARDOUS LIQUID INDUSTRIAL WASTE. Submit to: Date of Application: Kansas Department of Health KDHE UIC Permit No.: & Environment (KDHE) Bureau of Water – Geology Section Well (s)# SW Jackson St., Suite The Application Guideline for Acid Gas Disposal Well provides an explanation of an acid gas disposal well and details of the information required for an acid gas disposal well application. Sep. 2, Application Guideline for: Deep Well Disposal of Produced Water / Non-Hazardous Waste: Feb. 6, BC-S18 Monthly Acid Gas Disposal Template.
NRC Board on Radioactive Waste Management (). A Study of the Isolation System for Geologic Disposal of Radioactive Wastes, Na- tional Research Council, National Academy Press, Washington, D.C., pp. NRC Committee on the Geological Aspects of Industrial Waste Dis- posal (). Books and Book Chapters. Lerman, A., Wiser, N.M., and Plummer, L.N., , Geochemical aspects of deep acid waste injection, in Apps, J.A., and Tsang, C.-F., eds.
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Jere Haralson vs. Charles M. Shelley. Papers in the case of Haralson vs. Shelley. Fourth congressional district of Alabama.
Technical Report: Subsurface disposal of industrial wastes in the United States. Subsurface disposal of industrial wastes in the United States. Full Record; Other Related Research; Authors: Donaldson, E.C. Publication Date: Wed Jan 01 EST Research Org.
Subsurface disposal of industrial wastes in the United States. [Washington]: U.S. Dept. of the Interior, Bureau of Mines,  (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Erle C Donaldson.
Feasibility of subsurface disposal of industrial wastes in Illinois. Urbana, Ill.: Illinois State Geological Survey, Subsurface disposal of industrial wastes book Material Type: Government publication, State or province government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Robert Edward Bergstrom; Illinois State Geological Survey.
Subsurface disposal of industrial wastes. Oklahoma City, Interstate Oil Compact Commission, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Robert E Ives; Gerald E Eddy; Interstate Oil Compact Commission. Research Committee.
OCLC Number: Notes: One col. map in pocket on p.  of cover. Description: v, 82 pages: illustrations, maps ; 25 cm. Contents: Introduction / Kenneth S.
Johnson, Kenneth V. Luza, and John F. Roberts --Surface disposal of industrial wastes in Oklahoma / Kenneth S. Johnson and Kenneth V. Luza --Subsurface disposal of industrial wastes in Oklahoma / Kenneth S.
Johnson and John F. S GS: CIR ILLINOISGEOLOGICAL SURVEYLIBRARY STATEOFILLINOIS DEPARTMENTOFREGISTRATIONANDEDUCATION FeasibilityofSubsurface.
SUBSURFACE WASTE DISPOSAL BY MEANS OF WELLS- A SELECTIVE ANNOTATED BIBLIOGRAPHY By DONALD R. RIMA, EDITH B. CHASE, and BEVERLYM. MYERS INTRODUCTION Subsurface waste disposal by means of wells is the practice of using drilled wells to inject unwanted substances into underground rock formations.
The use of wells for this purpose is not a new idea. Publisher Summary. Waste strength reduction is the second major objective for an industrial plant, which may be reduced by process changes, equipment modifications, segregation of wastes, and equalization of wastes, by-product recovery, proportioning wastes, and monitoring waste streams.
subsurface sewage disposal systems designed to receive domestic sewage. These wastes must be disposed of in accordance with standards established by the State Department of Environmental Protection under permits issued by that agency. Following is a partial list of such wastes.
Industrial process wastes Photographic wastes. 1. Scope: These Rules govern the general regula tion of all subsurface wastewater systems. No person may erect a structure that requires a subsurface waste water disposal system until documentation has been provided to the municipal officers that the disposal system may be constructed in compliance with these rules (A M.R.S.
§ ). Pub. Id: A () First Page: 11 Last Page: 20 Book Title: M Subsurface Disposal in Geologic Basins--A Study of Reservoir Strata Article/Chapter: Subsurface Disposal of Liquid Industrial Wastes by Deep-Well Injection Subject Group: Oil--Methodology and Concepts Spec.
Pub. Type: Memoir Pub. Year: Author(s): Don L. Warner (2) Abstract: Disposal of concentrated, unusable, relatively. Book Description. Presenting effective, practicable strategies modeled from ultramodern technologies and framed by the critical insights of 78 field experts, this vastly expanded Second Edition offers 32 chapters of industry- and waste-specific analyses and treatment methods for industrial and hazardous waste materials-from explosive wastes to landfill leachate to wastes produced by the.
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Feasibility of subsurface disposal of industrial wastes in Illinois by Bergstrom, Robert Edward. Publication date Topics Waste disposal in the ground, Factory and.
Geological Aspects of Industrial Waste Disposal: Contributor: National Research Council (U.S.). Ad Hoc Committee on the Geological Aspects of Industrial Waste Disposal: Publisher: National Academy Press, Original from: National Academies Press: Digitized: Length: 44 pages: Export Citation: BiBTeX EndNote RefMan.
Additional Physical Format: Print version: Bergstrom, Robert Edward. Feasibility of subsurface disposal of industrial wastes in Illinois. Urbana, Ill.: Illinois State Geological Survey, Abstract. Deep well injection operations represent one of the available methods of waste disposal.
Approximately 14 million tons of liquid wastes in United States were injected into the subsurface in [Hanson, ]; the majority of the hazardous waste injection wells were located along the Gulf Coast and near the Great Lakes. Waste Disposal. Waste disposal is an activity that is directly responsible for much environmental damage, and locating waste disposal sites, determining what waste materials were disposed of through time and exactly where, and determining ownership and whether disposal methods were proper or improper are important issues in environmental litigation.
Industrial Wastes. Industrial wastes coming from biomass such as starch and its hydrolysates, whey, corn steep liquor (which contain a lot of glucose), and fructose can all be used as substrate to form lactic acid or propionic acid through the biological processes, which can be further converted to the target product acrylic acid.
The Guide for Industrial Waste Managementaddresses non-hazardous industrial waste subject to Subtitle D of the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA). The reader is referred to the existence of 40 CFR PartSubparts A and B, which provide federal requirements for non-hazardous industrial waste facilities or practices.
This was followed in by the first use of a pressure well for injection of industrial liquid waste. Subsurface injection more» of treated sewage and industrial liquid waste, along with some of the saltwater produced with oil, is generally into dolomites and limestones of the Floridan aquifer system that contain saline water.
The Stauffer well, operating at 75 gallons per minute and psi, is the only subsurface disposal system, other than oilfield brine disposal wells, that is currently in operation. The Stauffer and Ciba‐Geigy wells are in the Coastal Plains geological province and the U. S. Steel and Reichhold Chemicals, Inc., wells are in Paleozoic sediments.Industrial and domestic waste disposal is an increasing problem throughout the world, particularly in the industrialised nations, as both domestic and industrial waste production multiplies.To prevent pollution of all public or private water supplies, whether underground or surface sources.
The Subsurface Systems Bureau is responsible for the review and issuance or denial of permits that govern approximately % of all development that occurs within the state of New Hampshire.