Co-occurrence of drinking water contaminants literature search
Read Online

Co-occurrence of drinking water contaminants literature search final draft report

  • 948 Want to read
  • ·
  • 70 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Water in [Washington, D.C .
Written in English


  • Drinking water -- Contamination -- United States -- Bibliography,
  • Water -- Pollution -- United States -- Bibliography

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementsubmitted by Science Applications International Corporation
ContributionsScience Applications International Corporation, United States. Environmental Protection Agency. Office of Water
The Physical Object
Pagination126 p
Number of Pages126
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14494703M

Download Co-occurrence of drinking water contaminants literature search


  With this article, we develop the Drinking Water Disparities Framework to explain environmental injustice in the context of drinking water in the United States. The framework builds on the social epidemiology and environmental justice literatures, and is populated with 5 years of field data (–) from California’s San Joaquin by:   STEROID HORMONES. The occurrence and fate of steroid hormones in agricultural environments continues to be of interest. For example, Noguera-Oviedo and Aga () investigated the changes of concentrations and estrogenic activities of free and conjugated estrogens through a full scale anaerobic co-digestion system. Free estrogens analyzed by gas chromatography-mass spectrometry Cited by:   Key scientific issues in developing drinking water guidelines for perfluoroalkyl acids: Contaminants of emerging concern Article (PDF Available) in PLoS Biology 15(12):e . Occurrence and behavior of emerging contaminants in surface water and a restored wetland Article in Chemosphere 88(9) May with Reads How we measure 'reads'.

The amendments to the Safe Drinking Water Act (SDWA) require that the United States Environmental Protection Agency (EPA or the agency) establish criteria for a program to monitor unregulated contaminants and publish a list of up to 30 contaminants to be . Muddy or turbid water: Unlike chemical contaminants, we can see SS. If water is cloudy or muddy, there is an excess of some sort of material suspended in the water (see Figure 10). If water is tinged with green, golden or brown coloration, there may be phytoplankton that may act as particles similar to clay. FOREWORD The Safe Drinking Water Act (SDWA), as amended in , requires the Administrator of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) to establish a list of unregulated microbiological and chemical contaminants that are known or anticipated to occur in public water systems and that may need to be controlled with a national primary drinking water regulation. This new document provides updated scientific data and information related to the health effects of uranium, and still focuses on kidney effects in male rats. It outlines analytical methods and treatment technologies available at the municipal and residential scales. It proposes to reaffirm the MAC of mg/L (20 µg/L) for total uranium in drinking water.

In the race to enhance agricultural productivity, irrigation will become more dependent on poorly characterized and virtually unmonitored sources of water. Increased use of irrigation water has led to impaired water and soil quality in many areas. Historically, soil salinization and reduced crop productivity have been the primary focus of irrigation water by: 2. It is regulated in California in drinking water and soil. The U.S. EPA has approved: Ion chromatography analysis of Cr (VI) in Method for drinking water; Ion chromatography analysis of Cr (VI) in ground water and industrial wastewater in SW Method ; The EPA SW Method A for extraction of Cr (VI) from soil.   Elevated levels of arsenic in drinking water are found in several parts of Asia. Prolonged intakes of even low concentrations typically have serious health effects. This research paper integrates results of various studies on arsenic contamination of ground, surface, waste and drinking water in north-central Mongolia. Samples were analyzed with the ARSOlux biosensor and the Arsenator field Cited by:   1. Introduction. Groundwater is an important natural resource that supports socioeconomic development and maintains ecological balance in modern societies [].It provides 36% of drinking water, 42% of water for agriculture, and 24% of water for industry [2,3].The quality of groundwater resources globally is threatened by the natural geochemical background and anthropogenic pollution [4,5].Author: Qibin Chen, Guilian Fan, Wei Na, Jiming Liu, Jianguo Cui, Hongyan Li.