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During AOPs treatment strong oxidizing species like OH* are produced in situ, which break down the complex organic molecule into harmless end products like CO2, H2O and inorganic ions through a chain reactions [7-9].
The project's AOPs are discussed with the OECD AOP working group, which will meet 30 consortium representatives on October 23 and 24 in Leiden, The Netherlands.
AOPs begin with an MIE and culminate in an adverse outcome linked by a series of biologically plausible and measurable intermediate key events at increasingly complex levels of biology from molecular responses to cellular and organ system perturbations.
In intensive aquaculture systems, the use of AOPs could potentially improve disinfection efficiency and also oxidize by-products of the process, like toxic compounds generated in the destruction of microorganisms.
AOPs can help preserve and enhance local heritage and local skills associated with production of the product.
Unlike conventional physicochemical processes, AOPs provide faster reaction rates; at the same time, AOPs are effective in the removal of various bio-refractory organics present in water and wastewater [4, 5].
AOPs are also capable of promoting degradation of pharmaceutical compounds [19] and can inactivate bacteria such as Escherichia coli and the spore-forming bacteria Clostridium perfringens [20, 21].
This will be an excellent opportunity to learn about actual use of AOPs to disinfect water supplies by destroying organic matter and specific micro-pollutants in water.
This was my first interaction with our NMCB 133 AOPS at the time.
The research will study the technical effectiveness and economic feasibility of using AOPs for contaminant removal.
Among the AOPs, Fenton (catalyst plus oxidant) and Photo-Fenton (oxidant plus radiation) processes are more convenient than others as they are carried out at room temperature (Altin, 2008; Lee and Shoda, 2008; Zhang et al.