Hazardous Waste Management. CEV 414 E.
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CEV 414 E
Physical Form to 50 per cent of an exposed population of test fish with a given time. For estimation of
§ 261.31 Hazardous wastes from non-specific sources. to 50 per cent of an exposed population of test fish with a given time. For estimation of
F001 .. The following spent halogenated solvents used in degreasing: Tetrachloroethylene,trichloroethylene,methylene chloride, 1,1,1-trichloroethane, carbon tetrachloride,and chlorinated fluorocarbons; all spent solvent mixtures/blends used indegreasing containing, before use, a total of ten percent or more (by volume) ofone or more of the above halogenated solvents or thosesolvents listed in F002,F004, and F005; and still bottoms from the recovery of these spent solvents andspent solvent mixtures.(T)
F006 ... Wastewater treatment sludges from electroplating operations except from the followingprocesses: (1) Sulfuric acid anodizing of aluminum; (2) tin plating on carbonsteel; (3) zinc plating(segregated basis) on carbon steel; (4) aluminum or zinc-aluminumplating on carbon steel; (5) cleaning/stripping associated with tin, zinc andaluminum plating on carbon steel; and (6) chemical etching and milling of aluminum. (T)
§ 261.32 Hazardous wastes from specific sources. to 50 per cent of an exposed population of test fish with a given time. For estimation of
K001 ...... Bottom sediment sludge from the treatment of wastewaters from wood preservingprocesses that use creosote and/or pentachlorophenol.(T)
K002 .......Wastewater treatment sludge from the production of chrome yellow and orange pigments.(T)
K003 .....Wastewater treatment sludge from the production of molybdate orange pigments ...... (T)
K004 ..... Wastewater treatment sludge from the production of zinc yellow pigments ................. (T)
K005 ...... Wastewater treatment sludge from the production of chrome green pigments ............ (T)
K006 ...... Wastewater treatment sludge from the production of chrome oxide green pigments(anhydrous and hydrated).(T)
K007 .....Wastewater treatment sludge from the production of iron blue pigments ..................... (T)
K008 ......Oven residue from the production of chrome oxide green pigments ............................ (T)
P021 to 50 per cent of an exposed population of test fish with a given time. For estimation of 592–01–8 Calcium cyanide
P021 592–01–8 Calcium cyanide Ca(CN)2
P189 55285–14–8 Carbamic acid, [(dibutylamino)- thio]methyl-, 2,3-dihydro-2,2-dimethyl- 7-benzofuranyl ester.
P191 644–64–4 Carbamic acid, dimethyl-, 1-[(dimethyl-amino)carbonyl]- 5-methyl-1H- pyrazol-3-yl ester.
P192 119–38–0 Carbamic acid, dimethyl-, 3-methyl-1- (1-methylethyl)-1H- pyrazol-5-yl ester.
P190 1129–41–5 Carbamic acid, methyl-, 3-methylphenyl ester.
P127 1563–66–2 Carbofuran.
P022 75–15–0 Carbon disulfide
P095 75–44–5 Carbonic dichloride
P189 55285–14–8 Carbosulfan.
U002 67–64–1 Acetone (I) to 50 per cent of an exposed population of test fish with a given time. For estimation of
U003 75–05–8 Acetonitrile (I,T)
U004 98–86–2 Acetophenone
U005 53–96–3 2-Acetylaminofluorene
U006 75–36–5 Acetyl chloride (C,R,T)
U007 79–06–1 Acrylamide
U008 79–10–7 Acrylic acid (I)
U009 107–13–1 Acrylonitrile
U011 61–82–5 Amitrole
U012 62–53–3 Aniline (I,T)
U136 75–60–5 Arsinic acid, dimethyl-
U014 492–80–8 Auramine
U015 115–02–6 Azaserine
Table 4. Cost to Western Europan Chemical Industry for treating and disposing
of waste by different methods : Spring 1979
Methods Cost Range
US $ /tonnes
Simple Disposal to land 1-20
Disposal to land in a site lined with plastic sheet 10-50
Underground disposal to dropping into old wells or mines 20-150
Land disposal after encapsulation either by mixing the waste 10-100
with cement or other agent or by incarcerating whole drums
Coastal sea dumping from ships or 5-15
Deep-ocean dumping beyond the continental shelf 10-150
Simple incineration (without significant heat recovery) 30-150
Incineration with alkaline stack scrubbing 100-350
Incineration onboard ship at sea 50-350
All types of chemical treatment and, in particular :
Destruction of cyanide by hypochlorite 300-500
Reduction of chromic acid 100-300
Destruction of cyanide (catalytic) 200-500
Ilhan Talinli , Rana Yamanturk, Egemen Aydin, Sibel Basakcilardan
Discarded Material same in all countries, the differences in regulations make the determination subjective which creates a serious problem in management of these wastes.
Can it be reused, recovered and/or recycled?
Is it defined in your wastewater, municipal solid waste and/or air pollution control regulations?
Hazardous Waste Determination
Has it hazard criteria?
Non-Regular WasteRating System
Table 1 hazard characteristics and to determine the hazardous wastes with easy and understandable numbers in a simple scale.
Table 2 source and composition of the waste is an important aspect for determination of the hazard characteristics of a waste and their listing accordingly.
Rating Values for Hazardous Waste Lists
Table3 “t” is the dimensionless toxicity value of the rating system. LC50 value obtained from bioassay test is used to grade the toxicity in the rating system.
Rating Values for Components of Ecological Effects
Table 4 almost similar to the quantification of the environmental risk (LC50), and is given by LD50 which is the lethal dose to 50 percent of an exposed population of humans within a given time . LD50 for quantifying the toxic characteristics P are tabulated in Table 4.
Rating Values for Combined Potential Risks Eq (7)
Depending on descriptive classification of bioaccumulation characteristic of a matter, dimensionless bioaccumulation value of the rating system Bac, Bd and Sl values are also given in Table 5.
Evaluation of Persistency Values Eq(9)
Table 6 evaluation of the combined potential risk because of fate of the waste in the environment is relevant to its physical form. For instance, different risk assessments should be made for waste in solid form or gas form.
Rating Values for Physical Form
Table 7 consideration of quantity of the waste and its recurrent rate of arising.
Rating values for quantity
Scaling of Rating System consideration of quantity of the waste and its recurrent rate of arising.
Projection of the ORVs, which are obtained from the model equations for hazardous waste determination, is considered with an “hourglass” scale that shown in Figure 2.
Table 8 wastes, lower part represents both non-regular and hazardous waste. Bottleneck points the zero level which separates regular waste from non-regular waste.
Application of the rating system to the waste samples