Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog

RECORD NUMBER: 17 OF 134

OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Design and operation of aerated lagoons for municipal wastewater treatment in cold climates /
Author Edde, Howard.
CORP Author Ekono, Seattle, Wash.;Environmental Protection Agency, Seattle, Wash.
Publisher Ekono Consulting Engineers,
Year Published 1972
Report Number PB-256 500
Stock Number PB-256 500
OCLC Number 14971412
Subjects Sanitary engineering, Low temperature. ; Sewage lagoons--Cold weather conditions. ; Sewage disposal--Cold weather conditions. ; Sewage lagoons--Design and construction.
Additional Subjects Sewage treatment ; Aeration ; Lagoons(Ponds) ; Cold weather construction ; Municipalities ; Design criteria ; Waste water ; Field tests ; Oxygenation ; Mixing ; Military facilities ; Ice formation ; Biodeterioration ; Temperature ; Alaska ;
Holdings
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
Modified
Checkout
Status
ESAD  PB 256 500 Region 10 Library/Seattle,WA 09/24/2012
NTIS  PB-256 500 Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy. 02/27/2020
Collation 18, [15] leaves : ill. ; 28 cm.
Abstract
The aerated lagoon method of wastewater treatment is primarily a product of the 1960's. The effect of climatic conditions is especially significant in the colder Northern regions where ice problems, which appeared in the first installation treating domestic wastewaters, become serious and have threatened the very idea of aerated lagoons as a practical method of biological treatment in these climates. The first aerated lagoon in Alaska, constructed in 1967 was located at the Eielson Air Force Base near Fairbanks. By 1970, there were at least 17 aerated lagoons in Alaska. All except one of these units were using perforated tubing diffused aeration for oxygenation and mixing. This aeration method was largely accepted to prevent reoccurrence of the bad icing experiences reported with mechanical surface aeration at other Northern installations. With regard to differences among biological treatment processes operating in cold climates the most important factor from a biological point of view is the effect of temperature upon the rate of biological reactions.
Notes
Caption title. "Prepared for Environmental Protection Agency, Technology Transfer Program"--Cover. "Design Seminar for Cold Climate Wastewater Treatment, Anchorage, Alaska, March 28-29, 1972"--Cover. Includes bibliographical references (leaf [19-20]).