Applied Water Science

, 9:41 | Cite as

Enhanced adsorption of As(III) on chemically modified activated carbon fibers

  • Jie Shi
  • Zhiwei ZhaoEmail author
  • Jihao Zhou
  • Tianyi Sun
  • Zhijie LiangEmail author
Open Access
Original Article


In this study, potentials of Fe- and HNO3-modified activated carbon fiber (ACF) for the adsorption of As(III) from aqueous solutions were evaluated. The adsorbent was characterized by Brunauer–Emmett–Teller (BET), scanning electron microscopy and X-ray diffraction spectra. It was found that both the modified ACF and unmodified ACF had large specific surface areas. Compared with the unmodified ACF, the crystallinity of the Fe- and HNO3-modified ACF showed a trend of decrease. The final equilibrium was achieved within approximate 60 min, and the removal of As(III) was significantly influenced by the initial pH. Isotherm simulations revealed that the ACF exhibited effective adsorption capacity for As(III) in aqueous solution. The adsorption isothermal data fitted the Langmuir isotherm model better than the Freundlich isotherm model for the unmodified ACF and HNO3-modified ACF, but the Freundlich isotherm model was more suitable for the Fe-modified ACF. According to the Langmuir models, the maximum adsorption capacity of As(III) was 2.06, 2.98 and 8.65 mg/g for ACF-0, ACF-1 and ACF-2, respectively. The results demonstrated that the adsorption capacity was enhanced significantly by Fe and HNO3 modification, and the Fe-modified ACF showed a higher potential for the adsorption of As(III) ion from aqueous solution than the unmodified ACF and HNO3-modified ACF.


Activated carbon fiber (ACF) As(III) Adsorption Modification 


The ubiquitous presence of arsenic ions in natural waters has become an important issue around the world due to its toxic and carcinogenic effect on the aquatic ecological system and human health (Gong et al. 2015; Li et al. 2014). Arsenic contamination problem has been documented in many countries including Argentina, Australia, China, India, Thailand and the USA (Sorlini and Gialdini 2010). Sources of arsenic contamination include both natural and anthropogenic activities, such as fossil fuels, industrial and agricultural waste (Sun et al. 2013; Payne and Abdel-Fattah 2005). Hence, the World Health Organization (WHO) has stipulated that the maximum concentration of arsenic is 10 μg/L in drinking water.

Numerous efforts have been made for developing technologies for arsenic removal, such as chemical coagulation and precipitation, adsorption, membrane separation and ion exchange (Kong et al. 2014; Fu and Wang 2011; Yu et al. 2013). Because of its ease control, simple implement and effective cost, the adsorption is the most widely utilized in the removal of arsenic (Meitei and Prasad 2014; Shih et al. 2015). As a new type of activated carbon, activated carbon fiber (ACF) is considered as a promising adsorption material used for the treatment of wastewater due to the excellent adsorption performances based on its nanostructure, abundant micrometer porosity, high specific surface area and narrow pore size distribution (Rafique et al. 2015). Additionally, the AFC was easily applied in the adsorptive filter for real wastewater treatment. Meanwhile, the adsorption layer would not lead to the increase in resistance or the uneven distribution of the fluid, which were caused by the uneven clastic sediments. Without secondary pollution, ACF is being applied in the water treatment field gradually.

Typically, the surface sites for bonding -OH are the main contribution for the adsorption of arsenic. Hence, various novel materials were synthesized, including rare metal oxides, bimetal oxide composites, ion-exchange resins. However, either the methodological complexity or the high preparation cost limits the wide application of the novel materials in the treatment of the real arsenic contaminated water.

In this study, the modifications with Fe oxide and HNO3 were applied to ACF to enrich -OH contents for arsenic removal, and the adsorption capacities for As(III) were compared with the unmodified ACF. For the most effective adsorbent, the physical and chemical characteristics were analyzed with BET, SEM and XRD. Furthermore, the effects of the initial pH, the adsorption kinetics and isotherm of As(III) on ACF were evaluated, aiming at providing technical support for the development of the effective adsorbent and giving the scientific theory support for the AFC application in the arsenic contaminated water purification.


Materials and reagents

All chemicals used in the experiments were of analytical grade, and all solutions were prepared with Milli-Q water. ACF was purchased from Nantong Sutong Carbon Fiber Co., Ltd., Nantong, China.

ACF was cut into 10 cm × 20 cm pieces, which were then kept in boiling water for 30 min to remove dirt and soluble salts (labeled as ACF-0). The ACF-0 was further cut into 2 cm × 2 cm for use, and the achieved ACF was immersed into 250 mL of the concentrated nitric acid (65–68 wt%) for 120 min at 298 K. The HNO3-modified ACF (ACF-1) was obtained after washed with distilled water thoroughly and dried in an oven until its mass was constant at 378 K. The achieved ACF was also immersed into 200 mL of aqueous solution containing ferric chloride (FeCl3·6H2O 160 mL, 0.15 mol/L) and ferrous sulfate (FeSO4·7H2O 40 mL, 0.15 mol/L) under stirring, and then, 1.0 M sodium hydroxide (NaOH) solution was added dropwise into the mixture with vigorous mechanical stirring till the pH of the supernatant liquid was ranged from 8.0 to 9.0. After pH adjustment, the suspension was continuously stirred for 240 min at 298 K. The Fe-modified ACF (ACF-2) was obtained after washed with distilled water thoroughly and dried in an oven until its mass was constant at 378 K.

Batch sorption experiments

In the As(III) ion adsorption kinetic experiments, a dosage of 500 mg/L ACF was used in 150-ml synthesized As(III)-contained water sample (initial concentrations of 2 mg/L) with shaking at 150 rpm. Samples were taken at regular time intervals.

To examine the effect of pH on As(III) ion adsorption, 50-mL synthesized As(III)-contained water samples (initial concentrations of 2 mg/L) were added in 150-mL Erlenmeyer flasks, and the initial pH was adjusted and measured in the range from 2.00 to 10.00 with 0.1 mol/L HCl or 0.1 mol/L NaOH. After 500 mg/L ACF added, flasks were shaking for 300 min at 303 K and 150 rpm. All experiments were conducted in replicates.

As for isotherm studies, the initial As(III) concentrations were ranged from 5 mg/L to 30 mg/L with adding 500 mg/L ACF. Experiments were conducted with the same method as described above.

Samples were taken with pipettes. After filtered through 0.45-mm microporous membranes, the filtrates were analyzed on an inductively coupled plasma optical emission spectrometer (ICP-OES, PerkinElmer Optima 5300DV, USA) to detect the concentration of As(III).


The morphological analysis of the samples was achieved on a FEI Quanta200 microscope, and the crystallographic phase structures of the products were characterized by the X-ray diffraction spectra (XRD) with Cu/Ka radiation (k = 0.154021 nm).

Surface areas of the modified and unmodified ACF were measured at 77 K according to Brunauer–Emmett–Teller (BET) multipoint technique through an ASAP 2020, and the features of pore structure were determined based on Barrett, Joyner and Halenda (BJH) method and t-plot.

Data analysis

The sorption capacity q (mg/g) was calculated by the following equation (Futalan et al. 2011):
$$ q = \left[ {\left( {C_{0} - C_{\text{d}} } \right)V/W} \right] $$
where C0 and Cd are the initial and detected concentrations (mg/L) of As(III) in the aqueous solution, respectively. V is the volume of the synthesized As(III)-contained water, and W is the weight of ACF.
The Langmuir model (Eq. 2) and the Freundlich model (Eq. 3) were used for the analysis of the adsorption isotherm data.
$$ Q_{\text{e}} = \, b \cdot q_{{\rm max} } vC_{\text{e}} /\left( {1 + b \cdot C_{\text{e}} } \right) $$
$$ Q_{e} = \, K_{f} \cdot C_{e}^{1/n} $$
where Qe is the tested equilibrium adsorption capacity and qmax is the theoretical maximum adsorption capacity. In Eq. (2), parameter b is the Langmuir constant reflecting the binding site affinity. In Eq. (3), Kf is the Freundlich constant related to adsorption capacity, and parameter n reflects the adsorption intensity.

Results and discussion`

Material characterizations

BET analysis

The surface areas and pore diameters determine the adsorption properties of adsorbent. ACF had a plenty of inner pore, giving a large specific surface area. As presented in Table 1, the BET surface areas for all ACF samples were above 1200 m2/g. The BET surface area, the BJH average pore diameter and the pore volume of the modified ACF by HNO3 and Fe changed in different degrees. Under normal temperature conditions, the concentrated HNO3 dissolved some ash content on the surface of ACF, which was helpful for the further expansion of porous structure. However, the concentrated HNO3 also corroded the structure of ACF, which partly collapsed the internal channel structure and decreased the specific surface of ACF. As for the Fe-modified ACF, a layer of Fe material loaded on inner surface clogged some channels and reduced the specific surface area, the average pore diameter and the pore volume accordingly (Rey et al. 2009; Sigrist et al. 2014).
Table 1

Selected properties of ACF-0, ACF-1 and ACF-2 series of samples


SBET (m2/g)

DP (nm)

Vtotal (cm3/g)













Figure 1 shows the pore size distributions of ACF. As shown in Fig. 1, the pore diameters of ACF were between 1 and 20 nm. Meanwhile, all the nitrogen adsorption/desorption curves of the three types of ACF were correspondence to the Type IV adsorption isotherm. Since the mesopore was defined as 2–50 nm by IUPAC, the unmodified and Fe-modified AFC was microporous, but HNO3 modification enlarged the pore structure and resulted in a mesoporous structure, based on the calculation result in Table 1. Hence, ACF showed the micropore/mesopore structure characteristics and might serve as a promising material for the adsorption of As(III) in water.
Fig. 1

Pore size distributions of ACF-0, ACF-1 and ACF-2. The inset shows the variation in the mesoporous and microporous character of nitrogen adsorption/desorption isotherms

Morphology of the adsorbent

Figure 2a shows the SEM image of original ACF, and it indicated that the surface of ACF was fluted and smooth on the whole, in which there were a few cracks and small spots (Fig. 2b). The surface morphologies of HNO3 and Fe-modified ACF were changed to be rough, especially for ACF-2 (Fig. 2c), and the surface was covered by floccule with diameters at about hundreds of nanometer. As shown in Fig. 2d, the EDX analysis demonstrated that the main elements were C, O, and Fe. It was in accordance with the phenomenon observed by Xu et al. (2013) that there was a layer of iron nanoparticles about 20–80 nm loaded on the surface of the activated carbon.
Fig. 2

SEM images of a ACF-0, b ACF-1, c ACF-2, d EDAX spectra of ACF-2

XRD analysis

The XRD patterns of the ACF-0, ACF-1 and ACF-2 are shown in Fig. 3. As shown in Fig. 3, three types of ACF showed the diffraction peak C (002) with graphitized characteristics. For the HNO3 and Fe-modified ACF, the diffraction peak C (002) becomes wide and short, which indicated that the crystallization degrees of ACF-1 and ACF-2 showed a trend of decrease and presented the trend of moving to the right. Meanwhile, the small graphite plane peak C (101) was detected at 44.8° (θ), and the strength of the diffraction peaks C (101) showed a decrease for the HNO3 and Fe-modified ACF. Hence, ACF is an amorphous material made up of some graphite minicrystals (Peng et al. 2015), and the modification was the process of pore etching actually. In addition, a diffraction peak Fe (311) appears in ACF-2, which is Fe3O4 characteristic peak (Li et al. 2015).
Fig. 3

XRD analysis of ACF-0, ACF-1 and ACF-2

Adsorption kinetics

Adsorption kinetics are mainly used to determine the retention time of adsorption process. Figure 4 shows the adsorption kinetics of As (III) on ACF. As represented in Fig. 4, the adsorption of As (III) increased with the increase in contact time, and the adsorption equilibrium time was fixed at 60 min considering the treatment efficiency. Compared with the adsorption process of ACF-0, the adsorption equilibrium time increased after Fe and HNO3 modification, but the adsorption capacities were 0.236 mg/g, 0.493 mg/g and 2.45 mg/g at 300 min, respectively. Therefore, the Fe-modified ACF effectively improved the adsorption capacities on As (III) removal.
Fig. 4

Adsorption kinetics of As(III) by ACF. Concentration of As(III) was 2 mg/L; dosages of absorbents were 500 mg/L, and the initial pH was 6.0

The experimental results were consistent with Mondal et al (2013) who reported that Fe3+ impregnated granular activated charcoal (GAC-Fe) was more efficient for the treatment of As ions contaminated groundwater.

Effect of pH

The pH of the solution plays an important role in the surface complexation between adsorbents and arsenic(III) (Cao et al. 2014). Effect of pH on the adsorptive removal of As(III) onto ACF is presented in Fig. 5. Figure 5a shows that the removal efficiencies by ACF-0, ACF-1 and ACF-2 increased sharply from 1.26 to 66.04%, 0.51 to 57.83% and 6.66 to 74.44% with the pH increased from 2.83 to 9.54. However, when the pH was higher than 5.5, the adsorption capacity of ACF-1 was less than that of ACF-0 and ACF-2.
Fig. 5

Effect of the initial pH on the adsorption of As (III) by ACF-0, ACF-1 and ACF-2. Dosages of absorbents were 500 mg/L; concentration of As (III) was 2 mg/L; and reaction time was 300 min

To examine the mechanism of pH effect, the pHPZC (the potential of zero charged) of the unmodified and modified AFC was measured. As shown in Fig. 5b, the pHPZC of ACF-0 and ACF-2 was maintained between 3.66 and 5.5, while the pHPZC of ACF-1 was maintained between 2.83 and 3.66. Due to the fact that ACF-1 has the smallest pHPZC value, the negative charge on the surface increased with the pH increase, and the continuous increase in negative charge produced electrostatic repulsion with As (III) negative ion. Hence, the adsorption capacity of ACF-1 was less than ACF-0 and ACF-2 when the pH was higher than 5.5. These results are in good agreement with literature since they show that As (III) adsorption was pH dependent (Veličković et al. 2012; Mamindy-Pajany et al. 2011).

Hence, based on the pHpzc studies and pH effect evaluation, a higher pHpzc was optimal, and the quantified target pH value range was from 5.0 to 6.0 for the removal of As from waters.

Adsorption isotherm

Adsorption isotherm is a powerful tool to study the adsorption capacities of adsorbents. The adsorption parameters were determined by the linearized Langmuir and Freundlich isothermal adsorption models, which were based on the theory of monolayer adsorption and multiphase adsorption, respectively. Each isotherm model was expressed by relative certain constants, which characterized the surface properties and the adsorption capacity of the adsorbent (Aljeboree et al. 2014; Shi et al. 2015).

Figure 6 illustrates the Langmuir and Freundlich adsorption isotherms of As(III) onto ACF. The adsorptions of As(III) on the ACF-0 and ACF-1 were correlated better with the Langmuir isotherm model than those with the Freundlich isotherm model, which suggested that the adsorption of As(III) belonged to the homogeneous adsorption process (Li et al. 2003). As for the ACF-2 adsorbent, the redox reactions took place in the As(III) adsorption process, which was a heterogeneous adsorption process contributed by the loading of Fe oxide. Hence, the obtained equilibrium data of As(III) fitted perfectly with Freundlich isotherm model compared with Langmuir isotherm model.
Fig. 6

Linearized adsorption isotherms of As (III) by ACF-0, ACF-1 and ACF-2: Langmuir (a) and Freundlich (b). Dosages of absorbents were 500 mg/L; reaction time was 300 min, and the initial pH was 6.0

The Langmuir and Freundlich isotherm parameters were calculated and are listed in Table 2. The adsorptive capacities for As (III) ion removal were in the order of ACF-2>ACF-1>ACF-0, which was because of that a large number of As(III) was translated into As(V) during adsorption process with the Fe-modified ACF. Most of the As(III) was in the presence of molecular form in the source water, while As(V) was in the ion form, so the adsorbent has much higher affinity to As(V) than to As(III) (Zhao et al. 2012; Morillo et al. 2015). Based on the Langmuir isotherm model, the maximum adsorption capacities of As(III) on ACF-0, ACF-1 and ACF-2 were 2.06, 2.98 and 8.65 mg/g, respectively, which suggested that the modified ACF adsorbent by Fe removed As(III) efficiently from the aqueous solution.
Table 2

Values of adsorption parameters obtained from the Langmuir and Freundlich models with the different ACFs (ACF-0, ACF-1 and ACF-2)




qm (mg/g)

KL (L/mg)

R 2

KF (mg/g)


R 2























The adsorption of As(III) onto three types of ACF was investigated in the single metal solution system. ACF had a large specific surface area and pore volume, but HNO3 modification corroded the inner channel of the ACF, and the Fe modification plugged the channel, both of which made the specific surface area reduced. The HNO3 and Fe modifications have increased surface roughness of ACF. The adsorption equilibrium time was 60 min, and the adsorption equilibrium time increased after Fe and HNO3 modifications. The adsorption isothermal data fitted with the Langmuir isotherm model better than the Freundlich isotherm model. Conclusively, these preliminary results indicated that the ACF showed a promising prospect for the treatment of the As(III)-contaminated water and wastewater, and the adsorption capacity was enhanced significantly by Fe and HNO3 modifications.



This research study was supported by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (No. 51808066), the Fundamental Research Funds for the Central Universities (No. cqu2018CDHB1A10) and the Project No. 2018CDXYCH0013 Supported by the Fundamental Research Funds for the Central Universities.


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Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.PLAShanxiPeople’s Republic of China
  2. 2.College of Urban Construction and Environmental EngineeringChongqing UniversityChongqingPeople’s Republic of China
  3. 3.Department of National Defense Architecture Planning and Environmental EngineeringLogistical Engineering UniversityChongqingChina
  4. 4.State Key Laboratory of Urban Water Resource and EnvironmentHarbin Institute of TechnologyHarbinChina

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