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Sunday, July 26, 2020 | History

3 edition of Recycling nickel electroplating rinse waters by low temperature evaporation and reverse osmosis found in the catalog.

Recycling nickel electroplating rinse waters by low temperature evaporation and reverse osmosis

Recycling nickel electroplating rinse waters by low temperature evaporation and reverse osmosis

project summary

  • 242 Want to read
  • 29 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Risk Reduction Engineering Laboratory in Cincinnati, OH .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Sewage -- Purification -- Reverse osmosis process,
  • Factory and trade waste -- Recycling,
  • Electroplating

  • Edition Notes

    StatementTimothy C. Lindsey
    ContributionsRisk Reduction Engineering Laboratory (U.S.)
    The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Pagination5 p.
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14965740M

    Recycling Nickel Electroplating Rinse Waters by Low Temperature Evaporation and Reverse Osmosis [PDF MB] Conductivity Control System Technology [PDF KB] Illinois Sustainable Technology Center ADOP2T Videos; TURI – Toxic Use Reduction Institute; CleanerSolutions Database; MnTAP Fact Sheet: Non-Contact Cooling Water (). There may be. The two most common technologies used for treatment of water are ion exchange and reverse osmosis. If one is a high water user and the incoming water has total dissolved solids greater than ppm, it may be more economically advantageous to use reverse osmosis alone or as a “roughing” filter in front of ion exchange.

    WMRC Reports Waste Management and Research Center Recycling Nickel Electroplating Rinse Waters by Low Temperature Evaporation and Reverse Osmosis Process of low temperature evaporation US A. Abstract available in. Images (1) Claims available in. Description (OCR text may contain errors). Plating rinse wastewater is one of the most common applications for ENCON Wastewater Evaporators. Wastewater from plating rinse tends to be rather corrosive. The chemistries used in the plating process can include a wide range of acids such as nitric acid, chromic acid, hydrochloric acid, sulfuric acid, hydrofluoric acid, as well as other non.

      4. There might be a critical micellar concen- tration of oil-grease corresponding to the PAN membrane with a MWCO of 13, Da. References [1] K.F. Cherry, Plating Waste Treatment, Ann Arbor Science, [2] S.S. Kremen, C. Hayes and M. Dubos, Large-scale reverse osmosis processing of metal finishing rinse water, Desalination, 20 () [3]. As a result, it chose to investigate treatment and reuse of its clarified effluent stream. The plating operation has two water treatment reverse osmosis (RO) units that purify city water for current rinsing and bath make-up activities. The city water department was contacted and the following incoming water quality parameters obtained: pH:


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Recycling nickel electroplating rinse waters by low temperature evaporation and reverse osmosis Download PDF EPUB FB2

RECYCLING NICKEL ELECTROPLATING RINSE WATERS BY LOW TEMPERATURE EVAPORATION AND REVERSE OSMOSIS BY Timothy C.

Lindsey Hazardous Waste Research and Information Center Champaign, Illinois Contract Number CR Project Officer Paul M. Randall USEPA Pollution Prevention Research Branch Risk Reduction Engineering Laboratory. Low temperature evaporation and reverse osmosis systems were each evaluated (on a pilot scale) on their respective ability to process rinse water collected from a nickel electroplating operation.

Each system offered advantages under specific operating conditions. The low temperature evaporation system was best suited to processing solutions with relatively high (greater than 4, to 5, mg. Recycling Nickel Electroplating Rinse Waters by Low Temperature Evaporation and Reverse Osmosis.

/ United States Environmental Protection Agency Waste Reduction Innovative Technology Evaluation; Lindsey, Timothy C.; Peden, Jacqueline M.; Randall, Paul M. Hazardous Waste Research and Information Center, Cited by: 3. Get this from a library. Recycling nickel electroplating rinse waters by low temperature evaporation and reverse osmosis: project summary.

[Timothy C. Recycling Nickel Electroplating Rinse Waters by Low Temperature Evaporation and Reverse Osmosis: Author(s): Lindsey, Timothy C.; Peden, Jacqueline M.

Contributor(s): Randall, Paul M.; United States. Environmental Protection Agency. Waste Reduction Innovative Technology Evaluation (USEPA EPA WRITE) Subject(s): Electroplating -- Waste minimization.

Recycling nickel electroplating rinse waters by low temperature evaporation and reverse osmosis Technical Report Lindsey, T.C. ; Randall, P.M. Low temperature evaporation and reverse osmosis systems were each evaluated (on a pilot scale) on their respective ability to process rinse water collected from a nickel electroplating operation.

Recycling Nickel Electroplating Rinse Waters by Low Temperature Evaporation and Reverse Osmosis By Timothy C.

Lindsey and Jacqueline M. Peden Get PDF (3 MB)Author: Timothy C. Lindsey and Jacqueline M. Peden. Recycling Nickel Electroplating Rinse Waters by Low Temperature Evaporation and Reverse Osmosis.

Timothy C. Lindsey and Jacqueline M. Peden Hazardous Waste Research and Information Center Department of Energy and Natural Resources. Prepared for. United States Environmental Protection Agency Waste Reduction Innovative Technology Evaluation.

Recycling Nickel Electroplating Rinse Waters by Low Temperature Evaporation and Reverse Osmosis Timothy C. Lindsey and Jacqueline M. Peden Hazardous Waste Research and Information Center Department of Energy and Natural Resources Prepared for HWRlC TR United States Environmental Protection Agency.

The two most common technologies used for treatment of water are ion exchange and reverse osmosis. If one is a high water user and the incoming water has total dissolved solids greater than ppm, it may be more economically advantageous to use reverse osmosis alone or as a “roughing” filter in front of ion exchange.

Recycling Nickel Electroplating Rinse Waters By Low Temperature Evaporation and Reverse Osmosis. United State Environmental Protection Agency. Technical Report EPA//R/ (NTIS ).

Lindsey, T.C. and Randall, P.M. Recycling Nickel Electroplating Rinse Waters By Low Temperature Evaporation and Reverse Osmosis. Critical rinses are the ones that can directly affect the plating quality; these include any rinse immediately before a plating tank and final rinsing.

Water added to a plating tank to replace evaporation also requires higher quality, in general. For your needs, a reverse osmosis system can provide water water for all critical uses. Lyle Kirman.

reverse osmosis. Computations, based on laboratory test results, have shown this process to be economically viable for treatment of nickel plating streams,i0. Obviously, the degree to which reverse osmosis can be adapted to a recycling process in a plating operation must be determined individually, on a case-by-case basis.

Recycling nickel electroplating rinse waters by low temperature evaporation and reverse osmosis / By Timothy C. Lindsey, Paul M. Randall, Jacqueling M. Peden, Risk Reduction Engineering Laboratory (U.S.) and Illinois.

Reverse Osmosis: Reverse osmosis is a pressure driven membrane separation process. The process uses a semipermeable membrane that allows purified water but not dissolved salts to pass through it (See Figure 1). The salts, thus recovered, are returned to the process bath. The permeate rinse water can then be returned to the rinse system for.

The main purpose of a concentrate recycle loop in a reverse osmosis system is to reduce the amount of concentrate or waste water flowing to the drain. Recycle loops are also used to maintain an optimum flow velocity across the membrane surface and reduce individual membrane recovery.

Advanced Circuits, Inc. implemented a number of equipment and process changes to reduce their water consumption and realize cost savings.

Illinois Waste Management Research Center: Recycling Nickel Electroplating Rinse Waters by Low Temperature Evaporation and Reverse Osmosis [PDF MB]. MnTAP Reference List: Water Use Consultants (). nickel and electroless nickel plating to recover the nickel chemistry from the primary rinse tanks.

Reverse Osmosis Reverse osmosis is typically used to concentrate the desired chemicals from a dilute solution. The process involves a membrane that is permeable to water and small ions such as sodium or potassium but not larger ions.

Evaporation usually will be sufficient with baths, such as chromium and nickel plating solutions, that are operated at elevated temperatures. Low-temperature baths, such as cadmium or zinc plating solutions, have minimum surface evaporation and often their temperature cannot be significantly increased without degrading heat-sensitive additives.

A program of research was initiated to study the treatment of spent rinse water from metal plating using reverse osmosis (RO) to meet the requirements for reuse as an alkaline rinse water. Lindsey, T. () Recycling Nickel Electroplating Rinse Waters by Low Temperature Evaporation and Reverse Osmosis.

NTIS report PB93 Linstedt, J.S. () Metals Loading Study Supports Milwaukee Finishers' Recovery via an Advanced Reverse Osmosis System. NTIS report PB Shah, S., and Kirchner, F.T. () Effect of cleaners.TITLE: Recycling Nickel Electroplating Rinse Waters by Low Temperature Evaporation and Reverse Osmosis.: INTRODUCTION: This project was performed to evaluate, compare, and document the effectiveness of low temperature evaporation and reverse osmosis technologies for recovery and reuse of water and plating bath chemicals associated with.The current sinks were implemented in electrostatic shielding electrodialysis of a simulated nickel plating rinse water containing mg L(-1) nickel and electrodeionization of a M NiSO(4.