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Saturday, November 21, 2020 | History

1 edition of Waste immobilization in glass and ceramic based hosts found in the catalog.

Waste immobilization in glass and ceramic based hosts

Ian W. Donald

Waste immobilization in glass and ceramic based hosts

radioactive, toxic and hazardous wastes

by Ian W. Donald

  • 325 Want to read
  • 35 Currently reading

Published by Wiley in Chichester, U.K .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

StatementIan W. Donald
Classifications
LC ClassificationsTD1063 .D66 2010
The Physical Object
Paginationxvii, 507 p. :
Number of Pages507
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24379862M
ISBN 10144431937X, 0470745940
ISBN 109781444319378, 9780470745946
LC Control Number2009054396
OCLC/WorldCa466334058


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Waste immobilization in glass and ceramic based hosts by Ian W. Donald Download PDF EPUB FB2

The safe storage in glass-based materials of both radioactive and non-radioactive hazardous wastes is covered in a single book, making it unique Provides a comprehensive and timely reference source at this critical time in waste management, including an extensive and up-to-date bibliography in all areas outlined to waste conversion and related technologies, both radioactive and non-radioactive.

Immobilization of Radioactive Materials as a Glass-Ceramic Wasteform Barium Aluminosilicate Glass-Ceramics Barium Titanium Silicate Glass-Ceramics Calcium Magnesium Silicate Glass-Ceramics Calcium Titanium Silicate Glass-Ceramics Basaltic Glass-Ceramics Zirconolite Based Glass-Ceramics   I am recommending to everyone interested to read the book of Prof Donald on glass and ceramic hosts: you will find a wealth of factual data on glasses and ceramics as well as bright ideas and hints for your activities.

Waste Immobilization in Glass and Ceramic Based Hosts: Radioactive, Toxic and Hazardous Wastes. Ian W. Donald. ISBN: Summary This chapter contains sections titled: Categories of Waste and Waste Generation in the Modern World General Disposal Options Radiation Issues Waste Disposal and.

Download Citation | Novel Hosts for the Immobilization Of special Or Unusual Categories of Radioactive Wastes | Silicate GlassesPhosphate GlassesAlternative Vitrification RoutesCeramic-Based. Buy Waste Immobilization in Glass and Ceramic Based Hosts: Radioactive, Toxic and Hazardous Wastes by Donald, Ian W.

(ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders. @article{osti_, title = {Ceramic Hosts for Fission Products Immobilization}, author = {Kong, Peter C}, abstractNote = {Natural spinel, perovskite and zirconolite rank among the most leach resistant of mineral forms.

They also have a strong affinity for a large number of other elements and including actinides. Specimens of natural perovskite and zirconolite were radioisotope dated and. Donald, I.W., Waste Immobilization in Glass and Ceramic Based Hosts: Radioactive, Toxic, and Hazardous Wastes (Wiley, Chichester, UK, ).

Caurant, D., Loiseau, P., Majerus, O., Aubin-Chevaldonnet, V., Bardez, I., Quintas, A., Glasses, Glass-Ceramics and Ceramics for Immobilization of Highly Radioactive Nuclear Wastes (Nova Science, New York, ).

Ca 4-x RE 6+x (SiO 4) 6-y (PO 4) y (O,F) 2 can be actinide-host phases in HLW glass, glass-ceramic waste-forms, ceramic waste-forms and cements. The actinides can readily substitute in apatite for rare-earth elements as in Ca 2 (Nd,Cm,Pu) 8 (SiO 4) 6 O 2, and.

The possibility to prepare rare-earth calcium silicate apatite-based glass-ceramic waste forms (with crystals composition close to Ca2RE8(SiO4)6O2, RE: rare-earth) for the immobilization of. Get this from a library.

Waste immobilization in glass and ceramic based hosts: radioactive, toxic and hazardous wastes. [Ian W Donald] -- The safe storage in glass-based materials of both radioactive and non-radioactive hazardous wastes is covered in a single book, making it uniqueProvides a comprehensive and timely reference source at.

Buy the Hardcover Book Waste Immobilization in Glass and Ceramic Based Hosts: Radioactive, Toxic and Hazardous Wastes by Ian W. Donald atCanada's largest bookstore.

Free shipping and pickup in store on eligible orders. Summary This chapter contains sections titled: Glass Formation Types of Glass Ceramics Glass‐Ceramics Glass and Ceramic Based Composite Systems Processing of Glass and Ceramic Materials References Glass and Ceramic Based Systems and General Processing Methods - Waste Immobilization in Glass and Ceramic Based Hosts - Wiley Online Library.

Encapsulation is usually carried out by dispersion of insoluble compounds into the glass melt so that the waste form produced is a glass composite material (GCM) not a homogeneous glass. The reliability of radionuclide immobilization is characterized by the rate at which radionuclides can be released from the waste form during long-term storage.

Download Citation | Immobilization of Radioactive Materials as a Glass‐Ceramic Wasteform | Barium Aluminosilicate Glass-CeramicsBarium Titanium Silicate Glass-CeramicsCalcium Magnesium Silicate. Description: The safe storage in glass-based materials of both radioactiveand non-radioactive hazardous wastes is covered in a single book,making it unique Provides a comprehensive and timely reference source at thiscritical time in waste management, including an extensive andup-to-date bibliography in all areas outlined to waste conversionand related technologies, both radioactive and non-radioactive Brings together all aspects of waste vitrification.

The immobilization using glass, glass-ceramic, and ceramic matrices is known to have many advantages with respects to volume reduction, thermal stability, chemical leachability, compressive strength, etc., compared with other matrices, however, such wasteforms are relatively expensive [ 14, 15, ].

Therationalebehindtheimmobilizationofradioac- tive waste materials in glass or ceramic hosts is to provide a solid, stable and durable material that can be more easily stored or disposed of than the current liquid wastes.

Book Author(s): Ian W. Donald. Materials Science Research Division, Atomic Weapons Establishment, UK Difficult Waste Constituents. Candidate Glass Requirements. Glass‐Forming Ability. Alternative Methods for Producing Glassy Wasteforms. References.

Waste Immobilization in Glass and Ceramic Based Hosts: Radioactive, Toxic and Hazardous. In book: Waste Immobilization in Glass and Ceramic Based Hosts: Radioactive, Toxic and Hazardous Wastes, pp In glass-ceramic systems where more than one crystal phase forms, details of the crystal nucleation and growth process can be quite complicated and diffi cult to untangle.

Glass-ceramic families studied for nuclear-waste management Many different glass-ceramic systems have been considered for immobilization of nuclear waste, as alluded to earlier. 1. Introduction. Glass-ceramic materials (GC), which possess several advantages of other known wasteforms, have been becoming one of the potential matrices for the immobilization of actinide-rich radioactive waste recently [,, ].The leaching of actinide elements from glass-ceramic wasteforms can be minimized because crystalline phases can immobilize actinides into more stable.

Chang-Zhong Liao, Yuanyuan Tang, Po-Heng Lee, Chengshuai Liu, Kaimin Shih, Fangbai Li, Detoxification and immobilization of chromite ore processing residue in spinel-based glass-ceramic, Journal of Hazardous Materials, /t,(), ().

It focuses on advanced cementitious materials, geopolymers, glasses, glass composite materials, and ceramics developed and used in nuclear waste immobilization, with the performance of such materials of utmost importance.

The book outlines recent advances in nuclear wasteform materials including glasses, ceramics, cements, and spent nuclear fuel. The safe management and disposal of higher activity radioactive wastes requires the fabrication of durable and radiation tolerant waste forms for encapsulation and immobilization [, ].In particular, the development of ceramic wasteforms for wastes with elevated Pu content (and indeed PuO 2) is of interest, in particular for the UK plutonium stockpile [].

Immobilization of hospital waste incineration ashes in glass-ceramic composites. I.W. DonaldWaste Immobilization in Glass and Ceramic Based Hosts: Radioactive, Toxic and Hazardous Wastes.

(Eds.), Mössbauer Spectroscopy Tutororial Book, Springer Berlin Heidelberg, Berlin, Heidelberg (), pp./ Google. Download Citation | Concluding Remarks, Comparisons between Radioactive And nonradioactive Waste Immobilization, and Outlook for the Future | Mixed Radioactive and.

Wet chemical synthesis of apatite-based waste forms – A novel room temperature method for the immobilization of radioactive iodine. Journal of Materials Chemistry A, Vol. 5, Issue. 27, p. Journal of Materials Chemistry A, Vol. 5, Issue. 27, p.

Waste Immobilization in Glass and Ceramic Based Hosts: Radioactive, Toxic and Hazardous Wastes (Hardback, ) - Se billigste pris hos PriceRunner Sammenlign priser fra 1. Comparative structural investigations of nuclear waste glass alteration layers and sol-gel synthesized aerogels in Glass and Ceramic Based Hosts wasteforms for nuclear waste immobilization.

@article{osti_, title = {Apatite and sodalite based glass-bonded waste forms for immobilization of I and mixed halide radioactive wastes}, author = {Goel, Ashutosh and McCloy, John S.

and Riley, Brian J. and Matyas, Josef}, abstractNote = {The goal of the project was to utilize the knowledge accumulated by the team, in working with minerals for chloride wastes and biological apatites.

Waste Immobilization in Glass and Ceramic Based Hosts. and Gong, M., "Borosilicate Based Glasses for Immobilization of Plutonium-Bearing Materials “Glass Frit Development for Encapsulation of Rocky Flats Ash,” in Proceedings of the International Symposium on Waste Management Technologies in Ceramic and.

transmutation into short-lived or non-radioactive elements, (b) immobilization in highly durable ceramic matrix instead of borosilicate glass. In this paper, we briefly review the composition, structure, processing and product properties of some ceramic candidates for inert matrix fuels (IMF) and the immobilization of high level radioactive waste.

Glasses for nuclear waste immobilization; Glass composite materials for nuclear waste immobilization The dissolution rates for the IWF types are of similar magnitude to other Si-based waste form materials measured using SPFT.

hosting the uranium, the quantitative phase analysis showed, that LDH compounds and lesukite were the major. Reports. This example shows the general structure used for government reports, technical reports, and scientific reports.

If you can't locate the report number then it might be better to cite the report as a book. For reports it is usually not individual people that are credited as authors, but a governmental department or agency like "U.

Food and Drug Administration" or "National Cancer. The DOE plans to separate high-level radioactive wastes from low activity wastes and to treat each of the waste streams by vitrification (immobilization of the nuclides in glass) for disposal. The immobilized low-activity waste will be disposed of here at Hanford and the immobilized high-level waste at the national more» geologic repository.

Abstract: The main immobilization technologies that have been demonstrated for radioactive waste disposal are cementation, bituminization, and vitrification. Vitrification is currently the most widely used technology for the treatment of high level radioactive wastes (HLW) throughout the world.

Nations that have generated HLW are immobilizing in either alkali borosilicate glass or alkali. Apatite and sodalite based glass-bonded waste forms for immobilization of I and mixed halide radioactive wastes; Developing ways to immobilize iodine, which is especially troublesome, is crucial for its safe storage and disposal in underground geological formations.

higher waste loading. Glass waste forms offer the advantage of simpler and demonstrated full-scale and radioactive remote processing operations. Predictions of glass-repository performance based upon leaching kinetics, solubility limits, thermo- dynamics, and multiple films are confirmed by in.

Various strategies have been considered for immobilizing such waste streams, varying from nominally crystal-free glass to glass-ceramic to multi-phase ceramic waste forms. For glass and glass-ceramic waste forms, the added glass-forming system is generally alkali-alkaline earth-aluminoborosilicate (i.e., Na-Ca-Al-B-Si oxide).

A "must-have" for materials engineers, chemists, physicists, and geologists, this is one of the first "coffee-table" books in the field of glass science. Containing over fifty beautiful micrographs, the book reflects 35 years of original research by a highly regarded authority in the field.

It contains 50 slides culled from tens of thousands of images on glass crystal nucleation, growth, and.Here are examples of references for authored and edited books as well as book chapters. An authored book Donald, I.W.

(), Waste Immobilization in Glass and Ceramic Based Hosts, John Wiley & Sons, Ltd, Chichester, UK.This book covers all important aspects of immobilization, from nuclear decay, to regulations, to new technologies and methods.

Significant focus is given to the analysis of the various matrices used in transport including cement, bitumen and glass, with the greatest attention being given to glass.