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Integrating an Intermittent Aerator for a Swine Wastewater Treatment System
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|Title:||Integrating an Intermittent Aerator for a Swine Wastewater Treatment System|
|LC Subject Headings:||Water--Aeration.|
|Issue Date:||May 1997|
|Publisher:||Water Resources Research Center, University of Hawaii at Manoa|
|Citation:||Wang Z. 1997. Integrating an intermittent aerator for a swine wastewater treatment system. Honolulu (HI): Water Resources Research Center, University of Hawaii at Manoa. WRRC unedited report, 1997-02.|
|Series/Report no.:||WRRC Unedited Reports.|
|Abstract:||Integrating an intermittent aeration for the treatment of combined dilute and anaerobic digested swine wastewater in a field swine wastewater treatment system was investigated. Four operations models in term of ratio of aeration to no-aeration of 60:36, 5:1, 4:2 and 3:3 hour were evaluated. At the HRT of 3.2 days and ration of aeration to non-aeration of 3:3, the removal efficiency of BOD5, Total-N, TSS and Total-P of 98.0%, 92.4%, 95.6% and 59.4% could be achieved, respectively. The effluent quality of BOD5, NO3ˉ–N, NH4+–N and TSS concentrations were 35±12mg/l, 2.6±0.8 mg/l, 36±28 mg/l and 78±13 mg/l, respectively. The operational criteria were developed for integrating the intermittent aeration in the swine wastewater treatment system (including anaerobic reactors and sedimentation unit).|
Economical evaluation of the swine wastewater treatment system integrating the intermittent aeration unit was conducted. It was found that break even point was the operation of 166 pigs if the biogas and stabilized sludge were utilized. If the byproducts were not utilized, the cost of the treatment system are $12.30, $7.92, $7.21, $7.06 and $6.09 for the operation of 300, 1000, 2000, 3000 and 5000 pigs per year, respectively.
Integrating the intermittent aeration unit in the swine waste treatment system provides the effective odor control, reduction of energy cost and treated wastewater reuse without creating the deterioration of environmental quality.
|Description:||Thesis (M. S.)--University of Hawaii at Manoa, 1997.|
Includes bibliographical references (leaves 172-180).UHM: Has both book and microform.
|Sponsor:||U.S Geological Survey/ Water Resource Research Institute (FY 95/96)|
|Pages/Duration:||xiv + 180 pages|
|Rights:||All UHM dissertations and theses are protected by copyright. They may be viewed from this source for any purpose, but reproduction or distribution in any format is prohibited without written permission from the copyright owner.|
|Appears in Collections:||M.S. - Biosystems Engineering|
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