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Beet Sugar

The Experts below are selected from a list of 303 Experts worldwide ranked by ideXlab platform

Abdurrahman Tanyolac – 1st expert on this subject based on the ideXlab platform

  • electrochemical treatment of simulated Beet Sugar factory wastewater
    Chemical Engineering Journal, 2009
    Co-Authors: Guray Guven, Altunay Perendeci, Abdurrahman Tanyolac

    Abstract:

    Abstract Electrochemical treatment of simulated Beet Sugar factory wastewater was studied as an alternative treatment method for the first time in literature. Through the preliminary batch runs, appropriate electrode material was determined as iron due to high removal efficiency of chemical oxygen demand, COD, and turbidity. The effect of operational conditions, applied voltage, electrolyte concentration and waste concentration on COD removal percent and initial COD removal rate were investigated through response surface methodology, RSM. In the set of runs, highest COD removal and COD initial removal rate were realized as 86.36% and 43.65 mg/L min, respectively, after 8 h at the applied voltage of 12 V, 100% waste concentration with 50 g/L NaCl. Treatment conditions were optimized by RSM where applied voltage was kept in the range, electrolyte concentration was minimized, waste concentration, COD removal percent and COD initial removal rate were maximized at 25 °C. Optimum conditions at 25 °C were estimated as 12 V applied voltage, 100% waste concentration and 33.05 g/L electrolyte concentration to achieve 79.66% and 33.69 mg/L min for COD removal and COD initial removal rate, respectively. Kinetic investigations denoted that reaction order of electrochemical treatment reaction was 1.2 with the activation energy of 5.17 kJ/mol. These results support the applicability of electrochemical treatment to the Beet Sugar factory wastewater as an alternative advanced wastewater treatment method with further research.

Seyed Bagher Mahmoudi – 2nd expert on this subject based on the ideXlab platform

  • a review on Beet Sugar industry with a focus on implementation of waste to energy strategy for power supply
    Renewable & Sustainable Energy Reviews, 2019
    Co-Authors: Mohammad Ali Rajaeifar, Saeed Sadeghzadeh Hemayati, Meisam Tabatabaei, Mortaza Aghbashlo, Seyed Bagher Mahmoudi

    Abstract:

    Abstract Among the various agri-food sub-sectors, Sugar production is specifically ranked among the top energy-intensive industries in which massive amounts of various fossil energy carriers are used during Sugar Beet processing jeopardizing the environmental sustainability of the whole industry. Among the various solutions introduced to date, using renewable energies to supply power to this industry could be regarded as a promising approach to reduce the environmental concerns faced by this sector. In such context, energy from waste could be the most favorable alternative to meet power requirements of the industry. This review paper starts with reviewing the latest situation of Sugar production and Sugar Beet cultivation around the world. Principal Sugar Beet processing stages as well as different waste-to-energy (WTE) techniques are also reviewed and discussed. In order to evaluate the impacts of the proposed solution, i.e., WTE for power generation in Beet Sugar industry, two factories located in Iran were considered as case studies and subsequently, the implementation of a kind of waste-oriented electricity as an alternative to fossil-based electricity (conventionally consumed in the factories) was investigated. Moreover, the environmental hotspots in the Sugar Beet processing factories were determined for further possible improvements. Overall, it was found out that implementing renewable bioelectricity in the studied Sugar factories could considerably reduce the environmental burdens; i.e., 14.11–15.41% in human health, 1.49–1.54% in ecosystem quality, 4–4.4% in climate change, and 4.18–4.87% in resources damage categories.

Altunay Perendeci – 3rd expert on this subject based on the ideXlab platform

  • A review of wastewater pollution and treatment strategies for Beet Sugar factories in Turkey
    International Sugar Journal, 2020
    Co-Authors: Altunay Perendeci, D. Süral

    Abstract:

    This paper examines water consumption in Beet Sugar factories. With reference to current legislation in Turkey, it reviews recycling options for reducing water consumption during Beet processing and treatment strategies for decreasing pollution from discharge wastewaters.

  • electrochemical treatment of simulated Beet Sugar factory wastewater
    Chemical Engineering Journal, 2009
    Co-Authors: Guray Guven, Altunay Perendeci, Abdurrahman Tanyolac

    Abstract:

    Abstract Electrochemical treatment of simulated Beet Sugar factory wastewater was studied as an alternative treatment method for the first time in literature. Through the preliminary batch runs, appropriate electrode material was determined as iron due to high removal efficiency of chemical oxygen demand, COD, and turbidity. The effect of operational conditions, applied voltage, electrolyte concentration and waste concentration on COD removal percent and initial COD removal rate were investigated through response surface methodology, RSM. In the set of runs, highest COD removal and COD initial removal rate were realized as 86.36% and 43.65 mg/L min, respectively, after 8 h at the applied voltage of 12 V, 100% waste concentration with 50 g/L NaCl. Treatment conditions were optimized by RSM where applied voltage was kept in the range, electrolyte concentration was minimized, waste concentration, COD removal percent and COD initial removal rate were maximized at 25 °C. Optimum conditions at 25 °C were estimated as 12 V applied voltage, 100% waste concentration and 33.05 g/L electrolyte concentration to achieve 79.66% and 33.69 mg/L min for COD removal and COD initial removal rate, respectively. Kinetic investigations denoted that reaction order of electrochemical treatment reaction was 1.2 with the activation energy of 5.17 kJ/mol. These results support the applicability of electrochemical treatment to the Beet Sugar factory wastewater as an alternative advanced wastewater treatment method with further research.