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Chemical weapons destruction and explosive waste unexploded ordnance remediation by Robert Noyes

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Published by Noyes Publications in Park Ridge, NJ .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Arsenals -- Waste disposal.,
  • Hazardous waste site remediation.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 222-228) and index.

StatementRobert Noyes.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsTD899.A76 N69 1996
The Physical Object
Paginationxv, 235 p. :
Number of Pages235
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL990691M
ISBN 100815514069
LC Control Number96029056

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1. Chemical weapons destruction 2. Remediation of explosives contaminated soils and lagoons 3. Unexploded ordnance detection, clearance, and extraction This book discusses the current and potential treatment technologies involved in these three programs.5/5(1). The Pueblo Chemical Agent-Destruction Pilot Plant, is safely and efficiently destroying the stockpile of chemical weapons stored at the U.S. Army Pueblo Chemical pilot plant uses neutralization followed by biotreatment as the technology to destroy the majority of the munitions, containing mustard agent.. The Explosive Destruction System augmented the pilot .   Chemical Weapons Destruction and Explosive Waste by Robert Noyes, , available at Book Depository with free delivery : Robert Noyes. Get this from a library! Chemical weapons destruction and explosive waste: unexploded ordnance remediation. [Robert Noyes].

WASTE STREAMS IN CHEMICAL WEAPONS DESTRUCTION As discussed in Chapter 2, chemical agents are stored as liquid in large containers or contained in weapons ready to ship to the field. Field-ready weapons contain explosive charges (bursters) that on detonation disperse agent as fine droplets. Some of the more difficult environmental problems facing the Department of Defense (DOD) include (1) chemical weapons destruction, (2) explosive waste remediation, and (3) unexploded ordnance clearance and extraction. It is conceivable that $50 to.   Some of the more difficult environmental problems facing the Department of Defense (DOD) include (1) chemical weapons destruction, (2) explosive waste remediation, and (3) unexploded ordnance clearance and extraction. It is conceivable that $50 to $ billion will be spent by DOD for these Price: $ Get this from a library! Chemical weapons destruction and explosive waste: unexploded ordnance remediation. [Robert Noyes] -- Some of the more difficult environmental problems facing the Department of Defense (DOD) include (1) chemical weapons destruction, (2) explosive waste remediation, and (3) unexploded ordnance.

Disposal. Destruction is a requirement under the Chemical Weapons Convention and is monitored by the Organisation for the Prohibition of Chemical t Chemical Depot held 44% of the nation's chemical stockpile when processing began, and it had held some of these chemical munitions since The Russian Chemical Weapons Destruction Program. Biological methods may be useful for final clean-up of waste products. Russian workers have also explored catalytic decomposition of agents directly in the munition case. Destruction of 5 kg of chemical agent requires 25 kg of explosive; the corresponding equipment weight, including the. Throughout history, chemical weapons have been used as strategic weaponry to devastate the enemy in times of the mass destruction created by WWI and WWII, chemical weapons have been considered to be inhumane by most nations, and governments and organizations have undertaken to locate and destroy existing chemical r, not all nations have .   A U.N. chemical weapons expert holds a plastic bag containing samples from one of the sites of an alleged chemical weapons attack in the Ain Tarma neighborhood of Damascus on Aug