OLS : Record


Main Title Acid precipitation and drinking water quality in the eastern United States /
Author Taylor, F.; Symons, G. E.; Collins, J. J.; Schock, M. R.
CORP Author New England Water Works Association, Dedham, MA. ;Illinois State Water Survey Div., Champaign.;Municipal Environmental Research Lab., Cincinnati, OH.
Publisher Available from the National Technical Information Service,
Place Published Springfield, VA
Year Published 1984
Report Number EPA-600/2-84-054; EPA-R-807808
Stock Number PB84-157932
OCLC Number 12145146
Subjects Potable water; Acidity; Water pollution; Sampling; Surface waters; Ground water; History; pH; Standards; Laboratories; Sites; Quality control; Chemical analysis; Metals; Corrosion; Water quality; Acidification; New York; New Jersey; Pennsylvania; West Virginia; Virginia; North Carolina; Acid precipitation; Drinking water; New England
Subject Added Ent Acid rain--United States.; Water quality--United States.
Internet Access
Description Access URL
Library   Call Number Additional Info Location Date Modified
EIAD EPA-600/2-84-054 Region 2 Library/New York,NY 07/18/2003
EJBD ARCHIVE EPA 600-2-84-054 Headquarters Library/Washington,DC 09/19/2011
EKAM TD196.A25A293 Region 4 Library/Atlanta,GA 03/18/1994
NTIS PB84-157932 Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy. NTIS 01/01/1988
Collation 182 p. : ill. ; 28 cm.
Abstract A research project was conducted to provide accurate modern and historical data on drinking water quality and the possible effect of acid precipitation on water samples. Samples of source raw and finished water were collected from more than 270 surface and groundwater supplies in the New England States, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Virginia, and North Carolina. The samples were analyzed at EPA laboratories. Historical records were obtained dating back to 1886. Acid rain may dissolve harmful elements from soils and, indirectly, from water supply distribution systems. Because soils can alter the character of acid rain through buffering, causal relationships are difficult to identify. A helpful approach to this problem is the use of indices of water supply sensitivity and corrosiveness. Though solution products of acid rain in water supply sources studied do not exceed EPA Primary Drinking Water Regulations, a large number of tests for aluminum showed levels that could be of concern to patients using kidney dialysis.
Notes "February, 1984." "EPA-600/2-84-054."
Supplementary Notes Prepared in cooperation with Illinois State Water Survey Div., Champaign.
Author Added Ent
Taylor, Floyd,
Corporate Au Added Ent Municipal Environmental Research Laboratory.
PUB Date Free Form 1984
NTIS Prices PC A09/MF A01
BIB Level m
OCLC Time Stamp 20110915080714
Cataloging Source OCLC/T
Language eng
Origin OCLC
OCLC Rec Leader 00943cam 2200277Ia 45020