Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog


Main Title User's guide to IPX, the in-place pollutant export water quality modeling framework. Version 2.7.4
Author Velleux, Mark. ; Westenbroek, S. ; Ruppel, J. ; Settles, M. ; Endicott, D.
Other Authors
Author Title of a Work
Velleux, Mark.
CORP Author Environmental Research Lab.-Duluth, Grosse Ile, MI. Large Lakes Research Station. ;OAO Corp., Washington, DC. ;Wisconsin Dept. of Natural Resources, Madison.
Publisher Environmental Protection Agency}, Office of Research and Development, National Health and Ecological Effects Research Laboratory, Mid-Continent Ecology Division, Large Lakes Research Station. Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources.
Year Published 2000
Report Number EPA 600/R-01/074
Stock Number PB2002-104620
OCLC Number 50585556
Additional Subjects Water quality management ; Mathematical models ; Pollutants ; Sediments ; Contaminants ; Water pollution control ; Polychlorinated biphenyls ; Environmental transport ; Surface waters ; Sediment-water interfaces ; Remediation ; Case studies ; User guide ; Great Lakes ; Implementation ; Mass balance ; IPX(In-Place Pollutant eXport model)
Internet Access
Description Access URL
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
ELDD  EPA/600/R-01/074 CCTE/GLTED Library/Duluth,MN 09/13/2002
NTIS  PB2002-104620 Some EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. 07/26/2022
Collation xvi, 179 p. : ill., charts ; 28 cm.
The need to consider the environmental benefits and consequences of various management options continues to intensify as (1) environmental problems become more complex, (2) the Means necessary to solve problems become more technical, time-consuming, and expensive, and (3) the costs to implement remedial strategies increase. Decisions which include remediation must be weighed carefully against the costs and effectiveness of the solutions. One environmental problem receiving considerable attention is that of contaminated sediments. The primary question is whether contaminated sediments should be remediated or left in place. Contaminated sediments are typically a legacy issue; however, continuing loads from other point and non-point sources confound clear solutions. Given the reality of limited funds for clean-up, environmental managers need to define what degree of remediation would achieve desired results and which sites are the priorities. In this regard, managers must justify expenditures and need to understand the environmental improvements expected to result from any remedial action on both local and lake-wide scales.
Cover title. "EPA/600/R-01/074 November 2001." Includes bibliographical references.