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OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Hydrocarbon control cost-effectiveness analysis for Nashville, Tennessee
Author Parsons, Terry B. ; Shirley, Thomas E. ; Piana., Michael R.
Other Authors
Author Title of a Work
Shirley, Thomas E.
Piana, Michael R.
CORP Author Radian Corp., Austin, Tex.;Environmental Protection Agency, Atlanta, Ga. Air and Hazardous Materials Div.
Publisher The Region
Year Published 1978
Report Number EPA 904/9-78-003; RAD-78-200-187-05-15; EPA-68-02-2608
Stock Number PB-282 751
OCLC Number 31203682
Subjects Air--Pollution--Economic aspects--Tennessee--Nashville ; Hydrocarbons--Environmental aspects
Additional Subjects Air pollution control ; Hydrocarbons ; Metropolitan areas ; Tennessee ; Industrial wastes ; Inventories ; Sources ; Cost effectiveness ; Cost analysis ; Gasoline ; Capitalized costs ; Technology ; Operating costs ; Degeasing ; Dry cleaning ; Economic impact ; Coatings ; Organic compounds ; Chemical industry ; Rubber industry ; Nashville(Tennessee) ; Baseline measurement
Holdings
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
Modified
Checkout
Status
EKAM  EPA 904/9-78-003 Region 4 Library/Atlanta,GA 09/30/1994
NTIS  PB-282 751 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 xiii, 148p. ; 28 cm.
Abstract
This report provides cost-effectiveness data for methods of controlling hydrocarbon emissions from industrial sources in the five-county Nashville metropolitan area. A baseline inventory of hydrocarbon emissions from the graphic arts, gasoline marketing, gasoline bulk storage, surface coating, organic chemical production, rubber processing, dry cleaning, and degreasing industries is presented. Control methods are defined which could reduce hydrocarbon emissions in the study area by 60 to 80 percent. Capital costs and net annualized costs for the control methods at model plants are given. Net annualized costs ($/yr) and estimates of the quantity of hydrocarbons controlled (tons/yr) for model plants are used to calculate the cost effectiveness of the hydrocarbon control methods. There are wide variations in the cost effectiveness of the control methods depending on the application. This variation in cost effectiveness will be useful in developing a hydrocarbon control strategy, because it shows how to achieve the largest reduction in hydrocarbon emissions at the smallest cost.
Notes
On cover: Final report "EPA 904/9-78-003"