Chlorite ion reduction by ferrous iron addition
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Chlorite ion reduction by ferrous iron addition by William R. Knocke

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Published by AWWA Research Foundation and American Water Works Association in Denver, CO .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Water -- Purification -- Chlorination -- By-products.,
  • Ferrous sulphate.,
  • Reduction (Chemistry)

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprepared by William R. Knocke and Angela Iatrou ; prepared for AWWA Research Foundation.
ContributionsIatrou, Angela., AWWA Research Foundation.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsTD462 .K59 1993
The Physical Object
Paginationxviii, 40 p. :
Number of Pages40
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1521346M
ISBN 100898676630
LC Control Number93208761
OCLC/WorldCa30109607

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The reduction of chlorate ion by oxovanadium(IV) was studied at 25° and an ionic strength of M under a variety of hydrogen ion concentrations from to M and chloride ion. Iron(III) chloride is the inorganic compound with the formula (Fe Cl 3).Also called ferric chloride, it is a common compound of iron in the +3 oxidation anhydrous compound is a crystalline solid with a melting point of °C. The color depends on the viewing angle: by reflected light the crystals appear dark green, but by transmitted light they appear al formula: FeCl, 3.   For other reduction experiments, hereafter called the rapid base addition experiments, the pH of Cr(VI) solutions and a Fe(II) stock solution was initially adjusted to 4 with H 2 SO 4. After spiking a Cr(VI) solution with Fe(II) and mixing briefly, an aliquot was taken to determine initial Cr(VI) and Fe(II) by: At a dose of mg/l, chlorate ion in the treated water would be in the range – mg/l. Chlorates can be removed by ferrous chloride and it is reported that 6–7 mg/l ferrous chlorides as Fe per mg/l of chlorine dioxide dose was effective in reducing the combined species concentration to mg/l (Hurst, ). Sodium bisulphite or.

Determination of iron using potassium dichromate: Redox indicators , this should lie between the electrode potentials of the two reduction reactions. This not being the case, phosphoric acid is added to reduce the electrode potential for the Fe 3+ → Fe 2+ reaction by stabilising the ferric ion. Chlorite measuring system, in which two measuring branches are used with two measuring cells, which are arranged spatially close to each other in the aqueous solution, wherein the working electrodes and the counter electrodes operate without a membrane, characterized in that a single-rod measuring cell (43) is provided, which is designed as a five-electrode measuring cell, in which a common. Since chlorite can interfere with the postcolumn quantitation of low levels of bromate as described in Section , chlorite must be removed from these samples prior to analysis The oxidation- reduction reaction between ferrous iron and chlorite13 is used to remove chlorite without any adverse affects on the bromate concentration The EDA. Since chlorite can interfere with the postcolumn quantitation of low levels of bromate as described in Section , chlorite must be removed from these samples prior to analysis/11' The oxidation-reduction reaction between ferrous iron and chlorite(12) is used to remove chlorite without any adverse affects on the bromate concentration/13'

Chlorine dioxide is a yellow to reddish-yellow manufactured gas. It does not occur naturally in the environment. When added to water, chlorine dioxide forms chlorite ion, which is also a very reactive chemical. Chlorine dioxide is used as a bleaching agent at paper manufacturing plants, and in public water treatment facilities to make water safe to drink.   Abstract. Pertechnetate ion [Tc(VII)O 4 −] reduction rate was determined in core samples from a shallow sandy aquifer located on the US Atlantic Coastal aquifer is generally low in dissolved O 2 . Titration readings must be corrected suitably. Interference by chromate in wastewaters may be corrected similarly. Iron contributed to the sample by adding ferrous ammonium sulfate (FAS) titrant may activate chlorite so as to interfere with the first end point of the titration. Suppress this effect with ad- ditional EDTA, disodium salt. 2. oygen. Oxygen is one of the most abundant elements found in Nature. In its molecular form O 2, oxygen or "dioxygen" is a colourless gas that is relatively insoluble in water (see characteristic constants of gases).. As demonstrated by the oxidation reduction equations, the oxidising capacity of oxygen is heavily dependant on pH and low compared to other oxidants used.