Environmental Impacts of Nutrient Removal Processes: Case Study

1997 ◽  
Vol 123 (1) ◽  
pp. 33-40 ◽  
Mark C. M. van Loosdrecht ◽  
Takahiro Kuba ◽  
Henry M. van Veldhuizen ◽  
Frank A. Brandse ◽  
Joseph J. Heijnen
1998 ◽  
Vol 124 (5) ◽  
pp. 481-483
David M. Bagley ◽  
Ron Hofmann

1998 ◽  
Vol 124 (5) ◽  
pp. 482-483
Mark C. M. van Loosdrecht ◽  
Henry M. van Veldhuizen

2020 ◽  
Vol 256 ◽  
pp. 120433 ◽  
Rutjaya Prateep Na Talang ◽  
Sanya Sirivithayapakorn ◽  
Sucheela Polruang

M Amiruddin ◽  
E Hernawan ◽  
Mulyaningrum ◽  
M Hustim

2005 ◽  
Vol 7 (4) ◽  
pp. 277-302 ◽  
Andrea Collins ◽  
Andrew Flynn

2019 ◽  
Vol 59 (2) ◽  
pp. 624
Lyndon Llewellyn ◽  
Richard Brinkman ◽  
Emma McIntosh ◽  
Nadine Marshall ◽  
Uthpala Pinto ◽  

Maintaining a social licence-to-operate is a key challenge for industry and regulators. The city of Gladstone in Queensland, Australia, surrounds a highly industrialised harbour supporting major industrial activities, including alumina refineries and an aluminium smelter, other heavy industry, port facilities and, most recently, three natural gas liquefaction facilities built on nearby Curtis Island. This most recent phase of industrial and port growth coincided with the repeated capture of unhealthy fish and crabs in the harbour in 2011, generating community concern about potential cumulative environmental impacts of development. These were difficult to address at the time because of limited monitoring data and scientific knowledge, as well as some fractured relationships between stakeholders. In response to this debate the Gladstone Healthy Harbour Partnership was formed in 2013 by stakeholders from industry, community groups and all levels of government. Experts from environmental, social and economic disciplines assisted to evaluate and report on the health of the harbour. Membership required ongoing and deep participation in activities which ranged from targeted research to community engagement. Central to partnership activities was a clearly communicated annual Report Card, derived from complex environmental, socioeconomic and cultural data. A Data and Information Management System was developed that integrates data from multiple organisations after automated quality checks, tracks data treatments and calculates the Report Card scores. The Report Card is intended to be meaningful to a wide variety of stakeholders yet allow access to underlying detail. This increased transparency and robustness has contributed to building community trust. Conversations now focus on likely management scenarios, rather than all imagined possibilities, and this in turn paves the way for reducing business risk for industry.

1997 ◽  
Vol 36 (12) ◽  

2017 ◽  
Vol 51 (23) ◽  
pp. 13995-14005 ◽  
Florence A. Bohnes ◽  
Jay S. Gregg ◽  
Alexis Laurent

2018 ◽  
Vol 171 ◽  
pp. 02005
M. Nassereddine ◽  
J. Rizk ◽  
M. Nagrial ◽  
A. Hellany ◽  
N. Moubayed ◽  

High voltage (HV) infrastructures market is growing due to the corresponding growth in industries and population. To ensure continuous and reliable electrical power supply, existing substation and transmission lines are being upgraded to accommodate the additional load requirements. These upgrades involve up-rating the existing transmission lines or the installation of new lines. To save on easement cost and reduce the environmental impacts, transmission lines are occupied the same easement or path. This parallel option introduces the risk of induced voltage which could reach an unsafe condition and jeopardize the safety of works and people. This paper analysis and highlight the hidden risk associated with two parallel transmission lines that connected the same high voltage substation. The theoretical study which is supported by the case study shows the high risk potential tempering with the OHEW on the isolated circuit while the other one is still energized

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