Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/11455/44703
標題: Evaluation of the optimal strategy for ex situ bioremediation of diesel oil-contaminated soil
作者: Lin, T.C.
楊秋忠
Pan, P.T.
Young, C.C.
Chang, J.S.
Chang, T.C.
Cheng, S.S.
關鍵字: Bioaugmentation;Nutrient enhancement;Biosurfactant;Landfarming;Microarray biochip;Consortia;polycyclic aromatic-hydrocarbons;natural attenuation;agricultural;soil;degradation;fuel;biodegradation;mineralization;microorganisms;cuttings
Project: Environmental Science and Pollution Research
期刊/報告no:: Environmental Science and Pollution Research, Volume 18, Issue 9, Page(s) 1487-1496.
摘要: 
Purpose Bioaugmentation and biostimulation have been widely applied in the remediation of oil contamination. However, ambiguous results have been reported. It is important to reveal the controlling factors on the field for optimal selection of remediation strategy. In this study, an integrated field landfarming technique was carried out to assess the relative effectiveness of five biological approaches on diesel degradation. The limiting factors during the degradation process were discussed. Method A total of five treatments were tested, including conventional landfarming, nutrient enhancement (NE), biosurfactant addition (BS), bioaugmentation (BA), and combination of bioaugmentation and biosurfactant addition (BAS). The consortium consisted of four diesel-degrading bacteria strains. Rhamnolipid was used as the biosurfactant. The diesel concentration, bacterial population, evolution of CO(2), and bacterial community in the soil were periodically measured. Results The best overall degradation efficiency was achieved by BAS treatment (90 +/- 2%), followed by BA (86 +/- 2%), NE (84 +/- 3%), BS (78 +/- 3%), and conventional landfarming (68 +/- 3%). In the early stage, the total petroleum hydrocarbon was degraded 10 times faster than the degradation rates measured during the period from day 30 to 100. At the later stage, the degradation rates were similar among treatments. In the conventional landfarming, contaminated soil contained bacteria ready for diesel degradation. Conclusion The availability of hydrocarbon was likely the limiting factor in the beginning of the degradation process. At the later stage, the degradation was likely limited by desorption and mass transfer of hydrocarbon in the soil matrix.
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/11455/44703
ISSN: 0944-1344
DOI: 10.1007/s11356-011-0485-5
Appears in Collections:土壤環境科學系

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