Making pollution prevention pay in the electroplating and metal-finishing industries
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Making pollution prevention pay in the electroplating and metal-finishing industries summary of a workshop held April 13, 1983 in Charlotte and April 14, 1983 in Raleigh by Barbara Partington

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Published by Water Resources Research Institute of the University of North Carolina in [Raleigh] .
Written in English


  • Pollution -- Economic aspects -- Congresses.,
  • Pollution control industry -- Cost effectiveness -- Congresses.,
  • Environmental protection -- Cost effectiveness -- Congresses.,
  • Environmental policy -- Cost effectiveness -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprepared by: Barbara P. Partington, in cooperation with Jerome Kohl and Elizabeth Dorn.
ContributionsKohl, Jerome., Dorn, Elizabeth., University of North Carolina (System). Water Resources Research Institute.
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 114 p. :
Number of Pages114
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14245278M

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Making Pollution Prevention Pay in the Electroplating & Metal-finishing Industries, Summary Report Box 7, Folder 1 NC Department of Human Resources, workshop on Preparing RCRA Part B, Permit Applications for Storage in Tanks and Containers 00 07 &EPA United States Environmental Protection Agency Office of Federal Facilities Enforcement Washington, DC April EPA B Pollution Prevention in the Federal Government: Guide for Developing Pollution Prevention Strategies for Executive Order and Beyond Recycled/Recyclable Printed with Soy/Canola Ink on paper that contains at . The industries like leather, electroplating, dyes and pigments, metal finishing, battery manufacturing etc. are the main sources of the Cr(VI) ion effluent discharge[7]. Electroplating is both an art and entailed adhering a thin metal coating to an object by immersing it into an electrically charged solvent containing the dissolved plating metal. Electroplating served a number of functions, such as protecting from corrosion and wear, decoration, and electrical shielding.

Journal of Hazardous Materials, 35 () Elsevier Science Publishers B.V., Amsterdam Review Pollution prevention technologies: A review and classification James D. Englehardt Department of Civil and Architectural Engineering, University of Miami, Coral Gables, FL (USA) (Received Octo ; accepted in revised form Ma ) Cited by: 7. Electroplating is an electro deposition process for producing a dense, uniform, and adherent coating, usually of metal or alloys, upon a surface by the act of electric current. The term is also used for electrical oxidation of anions onto a solid. Due to the highly hazardous natures of solid and liquid wastes generated by the metal finishing industry and the regulatory pressures on discharge . EPA is proposing to replace the existing Electroplating and Metal Finishing effluent guidelines with the MP&M regulations for all facilities in the Printed Wiring Board subcategory (see proposed rule § ) and the Metal Finishing Job Shops subcategory (see proposed rule § ). (See Table II.B-1 for clarification for details and.

Handbook On Electroplating With Manufacture Of Electrochemicals by Dr. H. Panda, ISBN: , Rs. / US$. Pollution Prevention for the Metal Finishing Industry: A Guide for Technical Assistance Programs, , $ Pollution Prevention for the Printing Industry: A Guide Technical Assistance Programs, , $ Guide to Accessing Pollution Prevention Information Electronically, , $ ($ for non-profits & government agencies). Illinois has the second largest metal-finishing industry in the country. Ace's 40 employees work in an industry that is a crucial but dirty link in the metalworking and electronic production : David Moberg. Electroplating processes are widely employed in industrial environments for a large variety of metallic coatings, ranging from technological to decorative applications. Even if the galvanic electrodeposition is certainly a mature technology, new concepts, novel applications, environmental legislation and the new material requirements for next-generation devices make Cited by: 7.