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BL®,CP®,GW® Powdered Activated Carbon

Description Calgon Carbon Corporation manufacutres three types of powdered activated carbon products, each specifically designed to provide a unique pore structure. These powdered activated carbons are used for removal of taste, odor and color from water and

industrial processes and are certified to ANSI/NSF Standard 61. BL, CP and GW type powdered activated carbons are pulverized to amesh size that assures a rapid rate of adsorption and high capacity. They are produced from select grades of bituminous coal resulting in a product of high density. By varying manufacturing conditions, internal pore structures are created imparting unique adsorption properties specific to each product type. The choice of product for a specific application will vary due to differing impurities and process conditions. A call to Calgon Carbon to discuss application requirements will determine the optimum product selection for the application. Packaging 1,000 lb. (454 kg) super sack 50 lb bags

Safety Message Wet activated carbon preferentially removes oxygen from air. In closed or partially closed containers and vessels, oxygen depletion my reach hazardous levels. If workers are to enter a vessel containing carbon, appropriate sampling and work procedures for potentially low oxygen spaces should be followed, including all applicable Federal and State requirement

Specifications BL Iodine Number 1000 mg/g (min)

Molasses Number 230 (min)

Moisture by Weight 5% (max)

Screen Size by Weight, US Sieve Series

Through 325 mesh 65-75%

Specifications CP Iodine Number 900 mg/g (min)

Molasses Number 190 (min)

Moisture by Weight 5% (max)

Screen Size by Weight, US Sieve Series

Through 325 mesh 65-75%

Specifications GW Iodine Number 700 mg/g (min)

Moisture by Weight 10% (max)

Screen Size by Weight, US Sieve Series

Through 325 mesh 65-85%

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Granular Activated Carbon Helps Restore One of America’s Most Challenging Cleanup Sites

The Onondaga Lake cleanup is the result of more than two decades and millions of hours of intensive efforts. Today, the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) and the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) are overseeing a sophisticated remediation effort in cooperation with the site’s responsible party. Thanks in part to the use of granular activated carbon (GAC) and reactivated carbon supplied by Calgon Carbon Corporation, the lake and its adjacent wetlands are springing back to life.

Project Profile Located in central New York, along the northwest edge of Syracuse, Onondaga Lake covers about 4.6 square miles. The two largest tributaries are Nine Mile and Onondaga creeks. The lake also is fed by surrounding brooks and streams, as well as treated water from the Onondaga County Metropolitan Wastewater Treatment Plant.

For more than 125 years, Onondaga Lake had been diminished by population growth, urban development, industrial activity, and residential and municipal waste. A remedial investigation completed in 2002 determined that elevated levels of contaminated material were found in the water, fish and sediment.

Three years later, in 2005, the DEC and the EPA issued a comprehensive Onondaga Lake Cleanup Plan designed to restore the lake through the implementation of four major projects, including:

• Creation of a 1.5-mile barrier wall along the shoreline to prevent migration of contaminants from old industrial sites into the lake and to collect water for treatment

• Removal of up to 2 million cubic yards of sediment and installation of an isolation cap covering 450 acres of lake bottom to seal in remaining contaminants

• Creation of a sustainable habitat along the shoreline to encourage recreational opportunities and wildlife growth, including the addition of about 1.1 million new plants, trees and shrubs • Implementation of an ongoing maintenance, monitoring and operation program to ensure the protectiveness of the remedy. The cleanup plan now underway is considered one of the biggest projects of its kind in the country.

The lake cleanup project includes the creation of a barrier wall to prevent migration of contaminants, the removal of sediment from the lake, the creation of an isolation cap, and the encouragement of new wildlife growth along the shoreline

The Rest Of The Story On Calgons Website Link Below

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What Is Coal and How Does It Form? Bituminous Coal: Bituminous coal is typically a banded sedimentary rock. In this photo you can see bright and dull bands of coal material oriented horizontally across the specimen. The bright bands are well-preserved woody material, such as branches or stems. The dull bands can contain mineral material washed into the swamp by streams, charcoal produced by fires in the swamp, or degraded plant materials. This specimen is approximately three inches across (7.5 centimeters). Photo by the West Virginia Geological and Economic Survey.