216 pages, 22 b/w illustrations, 54 tables
Polycyclic Aromatic Hydrocarbons (PAHs) are a group of semi-volatile organic compounds that are formed during the incomplete burning of gas, coal, oil, wood, garbage, or other organic substances. PAHs are a concern because a number of them have been identified as genotoxic and/or carcinogenic. They pose a threat to ecological systems and can cause health problems. A significant source of PAHs is the effluent of wastewater treatment plants. Wastewater Treatment explores the occurrence and the treatability of PAHs in wastewater treatment.
- PAHs in natural waters: natural and anthropogenic sources, and environmental behavior
- Quantitative changes of PAHs in water and in wastewater during treatment processes
- Occurrence of PAHs in water resources in Tunisia
- Occurrence, removal and fate of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons and volatile organic compounds in municipal conventional activated sludge processes and membrane bioreactors
- PAHs in wastewater and removal efficiency in conventional wastewater treatment plants
- Advanced oxidation potential of PAHs in the environment and engineered systems
- PAH treatment in wastewater treatment facilities during wet and dry weather
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