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RECORD NUMBER: 16 OF 99

OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Combining Treatability Studies and Site Characterization for Rational Design of In situ Bioremediation Using Nitrate as an Electron Acceptor.
Author Hutchins, S. R. ; Kampbell, D. H. ; Cook, M. L. ; Pfeffer, F. M. ; Cosby, R. L. ;
CORP Author Robert S. Kerr Environmental Research Lab., Ada, OK. ;ManTech Environmental Technology, Inc., Ada, OK. ;Dynamac Corp., Ada, OK.
Publisher 1993
Year Published 1993
Report Number EPA/600/A-93/172;
Stock Number PB93-221901
Additional Subjects Nitrates ; Oil spills ; Biodegradation ; Land pollution control ; Water pollution control ; Ground water ; Electrons ; Binding energy ; Bromides ; Chemical analysis ; In situ processes ; Aquifers ; Reprints ; Park City(Kansas) ; Bioremediation ; BTEX(Benzene Toluene Ethylbenzene Xylene) ; Contaminated soil ; Microcosms
Holdings
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
Modified
Checkout
Status
NTIS  PB93-221901 Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy. NTIS 11/22/1993
Collation 15p
Abstract
Rational design relates laboratory treatability studies at field scale to the distribution of contaminants and to the residence time of remedial fluids. The electron acceptor is usually the limiting factor in bioremediation. Ideally, the electron acceptor should not be depleted as water or air moves across the region contaminated with oily phase material. When all of the contaminated mass receives adequate supplies of electron acceptor, the course of remediation should parallel that established in the laboratory study. If regions of the contaminated mass are not adequately supplied, the course of remediation at field scale is not predicted in any straightforward way from the laboratory study. Rational design compares the residence time and concentration of electron acceptor at field scale to the demand demonstrated for the electron acceptor in the laboratory to ensure that the engineered implementation of in situ bioremediation is adequate.