Cover of: Recovery of heavy metals from waste plating solutions at COMDEV | Tsuneo Yamazaki Read Online

Recovery of heavy metals from waste plating solutions at COMDEV report by Tsuneo Yamazaki

  • 355 Want to read
  • ·
  • 39 Currently reading

Published by Ontario Ministry of Environment and Energy in [Toronto] .
Written in English


  • COM DEV (Firm),
  • Metalworking industries -- Waste disposal,
  • Sewage -- Purification -- Heavy metals removal,
  • Plating baths -- Environmental aspects

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprepared by Tsuneo Yamazaki.
ContributionsOntario. Ministry of Environment and Energy.
LC ClassificationsTD758.5.H43, TD899.M45
The Physical Object
Pagination24 p. ;
Number of Pages24
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19498914M
ISBN 100777824566

Download Recovery of heavy metals from waste plating solutions at COMDEV


  Potentially, biosorption is an economic process for metal sequestering from water. Carboxylated alginic acid showed high uptake capacities for heavy metals of meq/g dry mass. For application to actual plating waste-water, the carboxylated alginic acid was immobilized using PVA. In order to remove chelating or organic materials in plating wastewater, oxidation using sodium Cited by: RECOVERY OF HEAVY METAL CONTAINING WASTE August 1, 1Y88 Byron B. Bradd, P.E., Michal Zwierzykowski portion alone can average between $ and $ for e ppm of chrome present in the waste. TREATMENT OF COPPER PLATING BATHS Figure 5 shows the comparative results for three typical copper wastes using the two step process.   Industrial wastewater sources. Industrial wastewater streams containing heavy metals are produced from different industries. Electroplating and metal surface treatment processes generate significant quantities of wastewaters containing heavy metals (such as cadmium, zinc, lead, chromium, nickel, copper, vanadium, platinum, silver, and titanium) from a variety of by: A simulated industrial waste stream was prepared by dissolving sources of cadmium, copper, iron, lead, nickel, and zinc into an aqueous solution so that the resulting concentration of each heavy metal ion was approximately 60 mg/l. ml samples of this solution were placed in ml beakers.

  E-waste is one of the fastest growing waste streams and it has been estimated that these items already constitute about 8% of municipal waste (Widmer et al., ).E-waste contains lots of valuable resources together with plenty of heavy metals and hazardous materials, which are considered both an attractive polymetallic secondary source and an environmental contaminant. Metal precipitation is primarily dependent upon two factors: the concentration of the metal, and the pH of the water. Heavy metals are usually present in wastewaters in dilute quantities (1 - mg/L) and at neutral or acidic pH values (metals .   Remediation of heavy metals requires special attention to protect soil quality, air quality, water quality, human health, animal health, and all spheres as a collection. Developed physical and chemical heavy metal remediation technologies are demanding costs which are not feasible, time-consuming, and release additional waste to the environment.   Mine waste contains many soluble and mobile life-threatening contaminants such as heavy metals (Lyon et al., ). Heavy metals pollution is one of .

  The recovered acid goes back to the process bath, while rejected metals can go to waste treatment or another recovery technology. Electrowinning can remove copper, cadmium, zinc, brass, tin-lead, gold, silver and nickel from plating wastes. Historically, electrowinning needed high concentrations of metals to operate efficiently, but new. removing heavy metals from aqueous solutions, particular for treating water with low concentration of heavy metals [29, 30]. In this process cations or anions containing special ion exchanger is used to remove metal ions in the solution. Commonly used ion exchangers are .   And remember, whether you like it or not you are a “partner” of your precious metals refiner—at least that’s how the EPA may see it. Following is an example of how a productive, mutually rewarding precious metal recovery program works for a manufacturer of electronics and electrical products with a number of facilities around the country. 3 Sources of heavy metals to waste 20 Lead 22 Mercury 29 Cadmium 35 Chromium 38 Obstacles for increased collection and recycling of heavy metals 42 4 Pathways of the heavy metals by waste disposal and recovery 45 Incineration 46 Slag 48 Flue gas cleaning residues 50 Landfilling 51 Recycling