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Environmental Geochemistry and Health

, Volume 41, Issue 4, pp 1675–1685 | Cite as

Lead sorption characteristics of various chicken bone part-derived chars

  • Jong-Hwan Park
  • Jim J. WangEmail author
  • Seong-Heon Kim
  • Se-Won Kang
  • Ju-Sik Cho
  • Ronald D. Delaune
  • Yong Sik Ok
  • Dong-Cheol SeoEmail author
Original Paper
  • 449 Downloads

Abstract

Recycling food waste for beneficial use is becoming increasingly important in resource-limited economy. In this study, waste chicken bones of different parts from restaurant industry were pyrolyzed at 600 °C and evaluated for char physicochemical properties and Pb sorption characteristics. Lead adsorption isotherms by different chicken bone chars were carried out with initial Pb concentration range of 1–1000 mg L−1 at pH 5. The Pb adsorption data were better described by the Langmuir model (R2 = 0.9289–0.9937; ARE = 22.7–29.3%) than the Freundlich model (R2 = 0.8684–0.9544; ARE = 35.4–72.0%). Among the chars derived from different chicken bone parts, the tibia bone char exhibited the highest maximum Pb adsorption capacity of 263 mg g−1 followed by the pelvis (222 mg g−1), ribs (208 mg g−1), clavicle (179 mg g−1), vertebrae (159 mg g−1), and humerus (135 mg g−1). The Pb adsorption capacities were significantly and positively correlated with the surface area, phosphate release amount, and total phosphorus content of chicken bone chars (r ≥ 0.9711). On the other hand, approximately 75–88% of the adsorbed Pb on the chicken bone chars was desorbable with 0.1 M HCl, indicating their recyclability for reuse. Results demonstrated that chicken bone char could be used as an effective adsorbent for Pb removal in wastewater.

Keywords

Adsorption and desorption Bone char Chicken bone parts Phosphate release Pyrolysis 

Notes

Acknowledgements

This work was supported by the National Research Foundation of Korea (NRF) grant funded by the Korea Government (MSIP), [NRF-2017R1A2B4004635], and the Louisiana Agricultural Experiment Station Hatch Project-LAB94152, Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, LA, USA.

Supplementary material

10653_2017_67_MOESM1_ESM.docx (333 kb)
Supplementary material 1 (DOCX 333 kb)

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© Springer Science+Business Media B.V., part of Springer Nature 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  • Jong-Hwan Park
    • 1
  • Jim J. Wang
    • 1
    Email author
  • Seong-Heon Kim
    • 2
  • Se-Won Kang
    • 3
  • Ju-Sik Cho
    • 3
  • Ronald D. Delaune
    • 4
  • Yong Sik Ok
    • 5
  • Dong-Cheol Seo
    • 2
    Email author
  1. 1.School of Plant, Environmental, and Soil SciencesLouisiana State University Agricultural CenterBaton RougeUSA
  2. 2.Division of Applied Life Science (BK21 Program) and Institute of Agriculture and Life ScienceGyeongsang National UniversityJinjuSouth Korea
  3. 3.Department of Bio-Environmental SciencesSunchon National UniversitySunchonSouth Korea
  4. 4.Department of Oceanography and Coastal Sciences, College of the Coast and EnvironmentLouisiana State UniversityBaton RougeUSA
  5. 5.O-Jeong Eco-Resilience Institute (OJERI), Division of Environmental Science and Ecological EngineeringKorea UniversitySeoulRepublic of Korea

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