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Other titles in the NATO Science for Peace and Security Series C: Environmental Security series:
Riverbank Filtration for Water Security in Desert Countries (NATO Science for Peace and Security Series C: Environmental)by Chittaranjan (edt) Ray
Synopses & Reviews
Riverbank filtration is a low cost, yet efficient water treatment technology. It has most potential to provide safe drinking water to large cities located along rivers or lakes. In particular, it is ideal for large population centres in developing countries, where the cost of building extensive treatment facilities is prohibitive. Water filtration can be successfully implemented using naturally occurring sand and gravel along the river/lake banks. The cost of water produced by this means is much lower than that of water treated in conventional treatment plants. Authored by a multi-disciplinary team of experts, this volume addresses the scientific basis of the filtration process, and also numerous topics of importance for the planning, technical realization, and security of such plants. Their application for the removal of relevant chemical pollutants and a variety of pathogens is analysed in detail.
Riverbank filtration is a low cost, yet efficient water treatment technology. Authored by a multi-disciplinary team of experts, this volume addresses the scientific basis of the filtration process, as well as numerous important aspects to the planning, technical realization, and security of such plants.
Table of Contents
Preface. Riverbank Filtration Concepts and Applicability to Desert Environments; Ch. Ray.- Water Pollution and Riverbank Filtration for Water Supply Along River Nile, Egypt; M. Shamrukh, A.Abdel-Wahab.- A Combined RBF and ASR System for Providing Drinking Water in Water Scarce Areas; L. Sharma and Ch. Ray.-Behavior of Dissolved Organic Carbon During Bank Filtration Under Extreme Climate Conditions; D. Schoenheinz and Th. Grischek.- Risk Assessment for Chemical Spills in the River Rhine; P. Eckert.- Fluorescent Microspheres as Suprogates in Evaluating the Efficacy of Riverbank Filtration for Removing Cryptosporidium parvam Oocysts and Other Pathogens; R. Harvey et al.- Hydrogeochemical Processes During Riverbank Filtration and Artificial Recharge of Polluted Surface Waters: Zonation, Identification, and Quantification; P.J. Stuyfzand.- Potential of Riverbank Filtration to Remove Explosive Chemicals; Ch. Ray et al.- Framework for Assessment of Organic Micropollutant Removals During Management Aquifer Recharge and Recovery; Sung Kyu Maeng et al.- Dissolved Organic Carbon as an Indicator Parameter for Groundwater Flow and Transport; D. Schoenheinz.- Planning, Design and Operations of Collector 6, Sonoma County Water Agency; J. Jasperse.- Evaluation of Bank Filtration for Drinking Water Supply in Patna by the Ganga River, India; C. Sandhu et al.- Minimizing Security Risks Beyond the Fence-Line: Design Features of a Tunnel-Connected Riverbank Filtration System; S. Hubbs et al.- Removal of Iron and Manganese within the Aquifer Using Enhanced Riverbank Filtration Technique under Arid Conditions; K.Ouda Ghodeif.- Riverbank Filtration as an Alternative Treatment Technology: AbuTieg Case Study, Egypt; Fathy A. Abdalla, M. Shamrukh.- Quality of River Bank Filtrated Water on the Base of Poznań City (Poland) Waterworks Experiences; J. Górski.- Riverbank Filtration as an Alternative to Surface Water Abstraction for Safe Drinking Water Supply to the City of Khabarovsk, Russia; V.V. Kulakov et al.- Index.
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