||Electroanalytical measurement techniques for metals-contaminated soil characterization : Battelle Pacific Northwest Laboratory, New Mexico State University, and Environmental Technologies Group, Inc. /
Einfeld, W. ;
||Sandia National Labs., Albuquerque, NM. Environmental Characterization and Monitoring Dept. ;Strategic Environmental Research and Development Program, Arlington, VA.;Environmental Protection Agency, Las Vegas, NV. National Exposure Research Lab.
|| United States Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Research and Development, National Exposure Research Laboratory, Las Vegas Nevada,
||EPA 600-R-98-084; NERL-LV-98-083; PB2001100482
Environmental management ;
Soil pollution ;
Soil analysis ;
Contaminated soils ;
Analytical techniques ;
Environmental policy ;
US EPA ;
Metals-contaminated soils ;
Electroanalytical measurement ;
Technology evaluation report ;
Potentiometric stripping analysis ;
Metals analysis ;
Elemental analysis ;
Oxidation potential ;
Electrochemical stripping analysis ;
Environmental Technology Verification Program ;
Anodic stripping voltammetry ;
||Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy.
||xii  pages : illustrations ; 28 cm.
The US EPA, through the Environmental Technology Verification Program, is working to accelerate the acceptance and use of innovative technologies that improve the way the United States manages its environmental problems. This report describes the results of a field demonstration conducted at contaminated soil sites near Butte, Montana, in which developers of soil characterization technologies were invited to participate. Among these analytical methods, two related techniques were given emphasis, the anodic stripping voltammetry and the potentiometric stripping analysis, which are used to measure metals in solution. In these methods, elements are sequentially stripped in order of their oxidation potential. The length of time required to strip the element at a particular electrode is used as a measure of the concentration of the element in solution. The electrochemical stripping analyses were demonstrated along with three other participating technologies. The incorporation of conventional laboratory analysis into the demonstration provided a validated data set that could be used by the developers to evaluate the efficiency of the technology.
Caption title. "October 1998." "EPA 600-R-98-084." Project officers, Eric Koglin and Stephen Billets.