air stripping


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air stripping

[′er ‚strip·iŋ]
(chemical engineering)
The process of bubbling air through water to remove volatile organic substances from the water.
References in periodicals archive ?
air stripping, batch distillation) have been studied for removal of ammonium as well as volatile organic compounds from wastewater [20, 21].
The thermal pressure and MAP precipitation will be advertised separately in parallel with the ammonia air stripping described herein.
The system is comprised of four unit processes: pretreatment under anaerobic conditions, ultrafiltration, air stripping and absorption, and reverse osmosis.
The groundwater will be treated with air stripping technology to remove the TCE contamination.
When dry air is used, the process referred to as air stripping is usually performed with pelletized resin in an air environment at temperatures between 150 and 200 [degrees] C.
The secondary treatment process, activated carbon filtration, is provided as an added factor of safety after air stripping to remove any residual VOCs should raw water concentrations increase beyond the capacity of the air strippers.
Based on the form of pollution--gas, solid, liquid, and noise--topics include portable water aeration air stripping, microscreening, fluoridation and defluoridation, ion exchange, chlorination, and others.
The most widely used cleanup methods that take advantage of chemical volatility are air stripping, SVE and air sparging.
The options of packed column air stripping or diffused air systems were then evaluated.
Unlike air stripping and carbon systems, HiPOx actually destroys contaminants on-site rather than transferring them to another medium for further treatment and disposal.
The air stripping units at the well field remove any site-related contaminants and produce groundwater that meets drinking water standards.
A cyclic ether chemical, 1,4-dioxane is very miscible in water, does not biodegrade, and cannot be removed by air stripping or carbon adsorption.