MSWI

(redirected from Municipal Solid Waste Incinerator)
AcronymDefinition
MSWIMasters of Social Work Intern
MSWIMunicipal Solid Waste Incinerator
MSWIMaritime School of the West Indies (Margot, Saint Martin)
MSWIMeridian Software Inc (stock symbol)
References in periodicals archive ?
Kleinschmidt et al., "Cancer incidence near municipal solid waste incinerators in Great Britain," British Journal of Cancer, vol.
Daniau, P De Crouy-Chanel et al., "Risk of cancer in the vicinity of municipal solid waste incinerators: importance of using a flexible modelling strategy," International Journal of Health Geographics, vol.
Baccini, "Chemical speciation of carbon in municipal solid waste incinerator residues," Waste Management, vol.
The potential application of this technology is described in a paper entitled "Plasma Melting Of Municipal Solid Waste Incinerator Ash," written by Dave L.
Municipal solid waste incinerators (MSWIs) burn waste assembled by collection authorities [4], at high temperatures, reducing the volume of waste, eliminating pathogens and are capable of recovering energy from the waste 5].
Soiled wipes which contain any amount of these solvents--or contain more than five grams of any solvent--could still be sent to municipal solid waste incinerators so long as the other conditions are met.
A pleasant dream -- but too good to be true, according to Ruth Grier, environment minister for Ontario, who declared on April 11 a province-wide ban on all future municipal solid waste incinerators.
"We are also delighted to be announcing new business in France, where all municipal solid waste incinerators will be required to control NOx emissions by the end of 2009.
The biofuel can then be used to generate power on-site or as a blending agent for utility power plants, municipal solid waste incinerators or cement kilns.
Like the proposed rule for municipal solid waste incinerators, which was forwarded last year, the new proposal for medical waste facilities is based on provisions of the Federal Clean Air Act that require the EPA to determine "maximum achievable control technologies" (MACT) that are being practiced by the industry and the level of emission reductions that are being achieved by those technologies.
The legislation sought to establish minimum recycling requirements, set goals for achieving toxic use reduction, place a moratorium on the permitting of all new municipal solid waste incinerators through 1999, and set strict conditions for licensing any new hazardous waste incinerators.
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