Advertisement

Environmental Science and Pollution Research

, Volume 26, Issue 19, pp 19207–19219 | Cite as

Potential of Cedrella fissilis bark as an adsorbent for the removal of red 97 dye from aqueous effluents

  • Jordana Georgin
  • Dison S. P. Franco
  • Patricia Grassi
  • Denise Tonato
  • Daniel G. A. Piccilli
  • Lucas Meili
  • Guilherme L. DottoEmail author
Research Article

Abstract

Cedar bark (Cedrella fissilis), a waste from wood processing, was evaluated as an adsorbent for the removal of red 97 dye from effluents. The material exhibited an amorphous structure, irregular surface, and was mainly composed of lignin and holocellulose. The adsorption was favored at pH 2.0. The general order model was most suitable for describing the experimental kinetic data, being the equilibrium reached in around 30 min. The isotherm experiments were better described by the Langmuir model. The maximum adsorption capacity was 422.87 mg g−1 at 328 K. The values of standard Gibbs free energy change (ΔG0) were from − 21 to − 26 kJ mol−1, indicating a spontaneous and favorable process. The enthalpy change (ΔH0) was 18.98 kJ mol−1, indicating an endothermic process. From the fixed bed adsorption experiment, an inclined breakthrough curve was found, with a mass transfer zone of 5.36 cm and a breakthrough time of 329 min. Cedar bark was able to treat a simulated effluent attaining color removal of 86.6%. These findings indicated that cedar bark has the potential to be applied as a low-cost adsorbent for the treatment of colored effluents in batch and continuous adsorption systems.

Keywords

Cedar bark Red 97 Adsorption Simulated effluent Fixed bed 

Notes

References

  1. Adegoke KA, Oyewole RO, Lasisi BM, Bello OS (2017) Abatement of organic pollutants using fly ash based adsorbents. Water Sci Technol 76:2580–2592CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Alharbi OML, Basheer AA, Khattab RA, Ali I (2018) Health and environmental effects of persistent organic pollutants. J Mol Liq 263:442–453CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Ali I, ZA A–O, Alwarthan A, Asim M, Khan TA (2014) Removal of arsenic species from water by batch and column operations on bagasse fly ash. Environ Sci Pollut Res 21:3218–3229CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Bai ZQ, Zheng YJ, Zhang ZP (2017) One-pot synthesis of highly efficient MgO for the removal of Congo red in aqueous solution. J Mater Chem 5:6630–6637CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Bankole PO, Adekunle AA, Govindwar SP (2018) Enhanced decolorization and biodegradation of acid red 88 dye by newly isolated fungus, Achaetomium strumarium. J Environ Chem Eng 6:1589–1600CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Bonilla-Petriciolet A, Mendoza-Castillo DI, Reynel-Avila HE (2017) Adsorption processes for water treatment and purificationCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Cetiner I, Shea AD (2018) Wood waste as an alternative thermal insulation for buildings. Energ Build 168:374–384CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. El-Bindary AA, Diab MA, Hussien MA, AZ E–S, Eessa AM (2014) Adsorption of Acid Red 57 from aqueous solutions onto polyacrylonitrile/activated carbon composite. Spectrochim Acta – Part A: Molec Biomolec Spectroscopy 124:70–77CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Foletto EL, Weber CT, Paz DS, Mazutti MA, Meili L, Bassaco MM, Collazzo GC (2013) Adsorption of leather dye onto activated carbon prepared from bottle gourd: equilibrium, kinetic and mechanism studies. Water Sci Technol 67:201–209CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Franco DSP, Tanabe EH, Dotto GL (2017) Continuous adsorption of a cationic dye on surface modified rice husk: statistical optimization and dynamic models. Chem Eng Comm 204:625–634CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Georgin J, Silva Marques B, Peres EC, Allasia D, Dotto GL (2018b) Biosorption of cationic dyes by Pará chestnut husk (Bertholletia excelsa). Water Sci Technol 77:1612–1621CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Georgin J, Dotto GL, Mazutti MA, Foletto EL (2016) Preparation of activated carbon from peanut shell by conventional pyrolysis and microwave irradiation–pyrolysis to remove organic dyes from aqueous solutions. J Environ Chem Eng 4:266–275CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Georgin J, Silva Marques B, Silveira Salla J, Foletto EL, Allasia D, Dotto GL (2018a) Removal of Procion Red dye from colored effluents using H2SO4/HNO3 treated avocado shells (Persea americana) as adsorbent. Environ Sci Pollut Res 25:6429–6442CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Ghaedi M, Hajjati S, Mahmudi Z, Tyagi I, Agarwal S, Maity A, Gupta VK (2015) Modeling of competitive ultrasonic assisted removal of the dyes—Methylene blue and Safranin-O using Fe3O4 nanoparticles. Chem Eng J 268:28–37CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Gupta VK, Kumar R, Nayak A, Saleh TA, Barakat MA (2013a) Adsorptive removal of dyes from aqueous solution onto carbon nanotubes: a review. Adv Colloid Interf Sci 193:24–34CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. Gupta VK, Ali I, Saleh TA, Siddiqui MN, Agarwal S (2013b) Chromium removal from water by activated carbon developed from waste rubber tires. Environ Sci Pollut Res 20:1261–1268CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Heibati B, Couto SR, MA A-G, Asif M, Tyagi I, Agarwal S, Gupta VK (2015) Kinetics and thermodynamics of enhanced adsorption of the dye AR 18 using activated carbons prepared from walnut and poplar woods. J Mol Liq 208:99–105CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Inyang M, Dickenson E (2015) The potential role of biochar in the removal of organic and microbial contaminants from potable and reuse water: a review. Chemosphere 134:232–240CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Jin LN, Zhao XS, Qian XY, Dong MD (2018) Nickel nanoparticles encapsulated in porous carbon and carbon nanotube hybrids from bimetallic metal-organic-frameworks for highly efficient adsorption of dyes. J Colloid Interface Sci 509:245–253CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Khan AR, Ataullah R, Al–Haddad A (1997) Equilibrium adsorption studies of some aromatic pollutants from dilute aqueous solutions on activated carbon at different temperatures. J Colloid Interface Sci 194:154–165CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Kim SW, Koo BS, Ryu JW, Lee JS, Kim CJ, Lee DH, Kim GR, Choi S (2013) Bio-oil from the pyrolysis of palm and Jatropha wastes in a fluidized bed. Fuel Proc Tech 108:118–124CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  22. Langmuir I (1918) The adsorption of gases on plane surfaces of glass, mica and platinum. J Am Chem Soc 40:1361–1403CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. Lima EC, Hosseini-Bandegharaei A, Moreno-Piraján JC, Anastopoulos I (2019) A critical review of the estimation of the thermodynamic parameters on adsorption equilibria. Wrong use of equilibrium constant in the Van’t hoof equation for calculation of thermodynamic parameters of adsorption. J Mol Liq 273:425–434CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Liu Y, Shen L (2008) A general rate law equation for biosorption. Biochem Eng J 38:390–394CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  25. Machado FM, Bergmann CP, Fernandes THM, Lima EC, Royer B, Calvete T, Fagan SB (2011) Adsorption of Reactive Red M-2BE dye from water solutions by multi-walled carbon nanotubes and activated carbon. J Hazard Mater 192:1122–1131CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. Mangliavori A, Minetti M, Moscovich F, Crechi E (2003) Dasometria en plantaciones comerciales de toona (Toona ciliate var. australis) em la Província de Salta. In: Jornadas técnicas Forestales y Ambientales, p 10Google Scholar
  27. Meili L, Godoy RPS, Soletti JI, Carvalho SHV, Ribeiro LMO, Silva MGC, Vieira MGA, Gimenes ML (2019) Cassava (Manihot esculenta Crantz) stump biochar: physical/chemical characteristics and dye affinity. Chem Eng Comm 206:829–841.  https://doi.org/10.1080/00986445.2018.1530991 CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. Miandad R, Kumar R, Barakat MA, Basheer C, Aburiazaiza AS, Nizami AS, Rehan M (2018) Untapped conversion of plastic waste char into carbon-metal LDOs for the adsorption of Congo red. J Colloid Interface Sci 511:402–410CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  29. Moreno AI, Font R, Conesa JA (2017) Combustion of furniture wood waste and solid wood: kinetic study and evolution of pollutants. Fuel 192:169–177CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Nodeh HR, Ibrahim WAW, Ali I, Sanagi MM (2016) Development of magnetic graphene oxide adsorbent for the removal and preconcentration of As(III) and As(V) species from environmental water samples. Environ Sci Pollut Res 23:9759–9773CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  31. Redlich O, Peterson DL (1959) A useful adsorption isotherm. J Phys Chem 63:1024–1026CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. Saravanan R, Gupta VK, Mosquera E, Gracia F (2014) Preparation and characterization of V2O5/ZnO nanocomposite system for photocatalytic application. J Mol Liq 198:409–412CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Sewu DD, Boakye P, Woo SH (2017) Highly efficient adsorption of cationic dye by biochar produced with Korean cabbage waste. Bioresour Technol 224:206–213CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  34. Sonai GG, Souza SMAGU, Oliveira D, Souza AAU (2016) The application of textile sludge adsorbents for the removal of Reactive Red 2 dye. J Environ Manag 168:149–156CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Thomas HC (1944) Heterogeneous ion exchange in a flowing system. J Amer Chem Soc 66:1664–1666CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. Top Y, Adanur H, Oz M (2018) Type, quantity, and re-use of residues in the forest products industry in Trabzon, Turkey. Bioresources 13:1475–1760CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Wong S, Yaccob NAN, Ngadi N, Hassan O, Inuwa IM (2017) From pollutant to solution of wastewater pollution: synthesis of activated carbon from textile sludge for dye adsorption. Chinese J Chem Eng 26:870–878CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  38. Yagub MT, Sen TK, Afroze S, Ang HM (2014) Dye and its removal from aqueous solution by adsorption: a review. Adv Colloid Interf Sci 209:172–184CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  39. Yoon YH, Nelson JH (1984) Application of gas adsorption kinetics: part 1: a theoretical model for respirator cartridge service time. Amer Ind Hyg Assoc J 45:509–516CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag GmbH Germany, part of Springer Nature 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of Sanitary and Environmental EngineeringFederal University of Santa MariaSanta MariaBrazil
  2. 2.Chemical Engineering DepartmentFederal University of Santa Maria—UFSMSanta MariaBrazil
  3. 3.Laboratory of Processes, Center of TechnologyFederal University of AlagoasMaceióBrazil

Personalised recommendations