Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog

RECORD NUMBER: 86 OF 186

OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Foam glass insulation from waste glass /
Author Oakseson, Wendell G. ; Lee, June-Gunn ; Goyal, S. K. ; Robson, Thayne ; Cutler., Ivan B.
Other Authors
Author Title of a Work
Oakseson, Wendell G.
CORP Author Utah Univ., Salt Lake City. Dept. of Materials Science and Engineering.;Municipal Environmental Research Lab., Cincinnati, Ohio.
Publisher Environmental Protection Agency, Municipal Environmental Research Laboratory ; available from the National Technical Information Service,
Year Published 1977
Report Number EPA 600-3-77-030; EPA R-800937-02
Stock Number PB-272 761
OCLC Number 06380544
Subjects Insulating materials. ; Cellular glass. ; Glass waste--Recycling.
Additional Subjects Solid waste disposal ; Glass ; Cellular glass ; Refuse disposal ; Recycling ; Thermal insulation ; Foaming ; Production ; Chemical reactions ; Water ; Autoclaving ; Carbon black ; Pellets ; Marketing ; Calcium carbonates ; Sodium hydroxide ; Clays ; Glass recycling
Internet Access
Description Access URL
http://nepis.epa.gov/Exe/ZyPDF.cgi?Dockey=910170WM.PDF
Holdings
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
Modified
Checkout
Status
EJAD  EPA 600/3-77-030 Region 3 Library/Philadelphia, PA 02/15/1997
EJBD ARCHIVE EPA 600-3-77-030 Headquarters Library/Washington,DC 01/28/2013
EJBD  EPA 600-3-77-030 c.1 Headquarters Library/Washington,DC 03/07/2014
EKAM  EPA 600/3-77-030 Region 4 Library/Atlanta,GA 03/18/1994
ESAD  EPA 600-3-77-030 Region 10 Library/Seattle,WA 03/23/2010
NTIS  PB-272 761 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 x, 127 p. : tables ; 28 cm.
Abstract
Waste glass has proven to be effective for the production of foam glass insulation both in the bulk or rigid board form and pellet form. Problems inherent with the use of water, carbon black and calcium carbonate as the foaming agents, have been identified and many have been solved by various techniques. Water was found to be best suited for micrometer sized particles to 0.6 cm pellets, while carbon and CaCO3 yielded better products for larger objects. Large amounts of water can be rapidly incorporated into glass by using a sodium hydroxide (NaOH) solution in a heated autoclave. Smaller amounts can be incorporated into the glass by placing pellets formed by adding NaOH to a glass-clay mixture and directly heating in a furnace. The foaming process with carbon black was examined by analysis of the density, pore size, and open porosity of the foamed piece. Also, the addition of clay made foam glass less soluble to water.
Notes
Grant No. R 800 937-02.