How does natural organic matter removal impact on disinfection by-product formation?

Maria José Farré, H. King, J. Keller, W. Gernjak, Nicole Knight, Kalinda Watson, G. Shaw, F.D.L. Leusch, R. Sadler, James R. Birt, M. Bartkow, P. Burrell

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contributionResearchpeer-review

Abstract

Natural organic matter (NOM) and halides (Br- and I-) present in source waters react with disinfectants to formdisinfection by-products (DBPs). Current coagulation and adsorption techniques used in drinking water treatmenthave good NOM removal capacity, but have low halide removal capacity. This is due primarily to the presence ofcompeting anions in solution, such as bicarbonate, and components of NOM itself. This project aims to understandthe relationship between the NOM:halide ratio and specific DBP formation, since removing NOM alone in a highbromide/iodide source water may lead to high brominated/iodinated DBP formation. In addition, this work will studythe effectiveness of several adsorptive techniques on NOM and halide removal under controlled conditions. This willdetermine the conditions that are advantageous for use in DBP precursor removal and lowering subsequent DBPformation upon disinfection
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationScience forum and stakeholder engagement
Subtitle of host publicationBuilding linkages, collaboration and science quality
EditorsD.K. Begbie, S.L. Wakem
Place of PublicationBrisbane
PublisherUrban Water Security Research Alliance
Pages102-104
Number of pages3
Publication statusPublished - 2011
EventScience Forum and Stakeholder Engagement: Building Linkages, Collaboration and Science Quality - Brisbane, Brisbane , Australia
Duration: 14 Sep 201115 Sep 2011

Publication series

Name
ISSN (Print)1839-1230
ISSN (Electronic)1839-1249

Conference

ConferenceScience Forum and Stakeholder Engagement
CountryAustralia
CityBrisbane
Period14/09/1115/09/11

Fingerprint

disinfection
halide
organic matter
iodide
bicarbonate
coagulation
by-product
removal
anion
drinking water
adsorption
water
disinfectant

Cite this

Farré, M. J., King, H., Keller, J., Gernjak, W., Knight, N., Watson, K., ... Burrell, P. (2011). How does natural organic matter removal impact on disinfection by-product formation? In D. K. Begbie, & S. L. Wakem (Eds.), Science forum and stakeholder engagement: Building linkages, collaboration and science quality (pp. 102-104). Brisbane: Urban Water Security Research Alliance.
Farré, Maria José ; King, H. ; Keller, J. ; Gernjak, W. ; Knight, Nicole ; Watson, Kalinda ; Shaw, G. ; Leusch, F.D.L. ; Sadler, R. ; Birt, James R. ; Bartkow, M. ; Burrell, P. / How does natural organic matter removal impact on disinfection by-product formation?. Science forum and stakeholder engagement: Building linkages, collaboration and science quality. editor / D.K. Begbie ; S.L. Wakem. Brisbane : Urban Water Security Research Alliance, 2011. pp. 102-104
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title = "How does natural organic matter removal impact on disinfection by-product formation?",
abstract = "Natural organic matter (NOM) and halides (Br- and I-) present in source waters react with disinfectants to formdisinfection by-products (DBPs). Current coagulation and adsorption techniques used in drinking water treatmenthave good NOM removal capacity, but have low halide removal capacity. This is due primarily to the presence ofcompeting anions in solution, such as bicarbonate, and components of NOM itself. This project aims to understandthe relationship between the NOM:halide ratio and specific DBP formation, since removing NOM alone in a highbromide/iodide source water may lead to high brominated/iodinated DBP formation. In addition, this work will studythe effectiveness of several adsorptive techniques on NOM and halide removal under controlled conditions. This willdetermine the conditions that are advantageous for use in DBP precursor removal and lowering subsequent DBPformation upon disinfection",
author = "Farr{\'e}, {Maria Jos{\'e}} and H. King and J. Keller and W. Gernjak and Nicole Knight and Kalinda Watson and G. Shaw and F.D.L. Leusch and R. Sadler and Birt, {James R.} and M. Bartkow and P. Burrell",
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year = "2011",
language = "English",
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Farré, MJ, King, H, Keller, J, Gernjak, W, Knight, N, Watson, K, Shaw, G, Leusch, FDL, Sadler, R, Birt, JR, Bartkow, M & Burrell, P 2011, How does natural organic matter removal impact on disinfection by-product formation? in DK Begbie & SL Wakem (eds), Science forum and stakeholder engagement: Building linkages, collaboration and science quality. Urban Water Security Research Alliance, Brisbane, pp. 102-104, Science Forum and Stakeholder Engagement, Brisbane , Australia, 14/09/11.

How does natural organic matter removal impact on disinfection by-product formation? / Farré, Maria José; King, H.; Keller, J.; Gernjak, W.; Knight, Nicole; Watson, Kalinda; Shaw, G.; Leusch, F.D.L.; Sadler, R.; Birt, James R.; Bartkow, M.; Burrell, P.

Science forum and stakeholder engagement: Building linkages, collaboration and science quality. ed. / D.K. Begbie; S.L. Wakem. Brisbane : Urban Water Security Research Alliance, 2011. p. 102-104.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contributionResearchpeer-review

TY - GEN

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AU - Watson, Kalinda

AU - Shaw, G.

AU - Leusch, F.D.L.

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AU - Birt, James R.

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AB - Natural organic matter (NOM) and halides (Br- and I-) present in source waters react with disinfectants to formdisinfection by-products (DBPs). Current coagulation and adsorption techniques used in drinking water treatmenthave good NOM removal capacity, but have low halide removal capacity. This is due primarily to the presence ofcompeting anions in solution, such as bicarbonate, and components of NOM itself. This project aims to understandthe relationship between the NOM:halide ratio and specific DBP formation, since removing NOM alone in a highbromide/iodide source water may lead to high brominated/iodinated DBP formation. In addition, this work will studythe effectiveness of several adsorptive techniques on NOM and halide removal under controlled conditions. This willdetermine the conditions that are advantageous for use in DBP precursor removal and lowering subsequent DBPformation upon disinfection

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Farré MJ, King H, Keller J, Gernjak W, Knight N, Watson K et al. How does natural organic matter removal impact on disinfection by-product formation? In Begbie DK, Wakem SL, editors, Science forum and stakeholder engagement: Building linkages, collaboration and science quality. Brisbane: Urban Water Security Research Alliance. 2011. p. 102-104