Thames Water’s Acton Storm Pumping Station is located in the London borough of Ealing. The surrounding area is predominantly residential and mixed use buildings with the nearest properties located adjacent to the northeast boundary of the site on Canham Road and Warple Way.
Mogden Sewage Treatment Works is the second largest in the UK. It was built between 1931 and 1935 at a cost of £1.7m and covers an area of 55 hectares. Over half of the power used by the plant is renewable energy that has been generated on site as part of the sewage treatment process. The works serves around 2.1 million people, and some of the wastewater has travelled over 20 miles by the time it reaches Mogden.
Innovene Grangemouth called upon ABLE Instruments & Controls Limited to assist in detection of mercury contamination in crude oil streams.
ABLE is pleased to announce the order award for their Jerome Mercury Analyser for the Shell operated Clipper gas production platform.
Strathclyde Fire & Rescue Service, acting on the advice of one of its Fire Board’s constituent local authorities scientific advisory services namely, Glasgow Scientific Services, has recently purchased ABLE’s Mercury Detection System for its technical support teams and mobile technical support laboratory.
In order to comply with bathing water directives Southern Water has recently built an offline storage tank at Brighton. This facility has been constructed to intercept post-storm discharges from the sewer system and contain them until such time as the sewerage system can effectively process them. The system has been designed to contain the volumes of stormwater generated by a storm intensity, which occurs once in every 50 years.
The University of Bergen, the highest ranking University in Norway, is carrying out tests to survey the mercury exposure levels in dental offices in Tanzania, where amalgam fillings are still used in dentistry.
Almost all oil and gas is found within the tiny spaces in sedimentary rocks, mainly sandstone and coarse-grained limestone. Bedrock limestone and sandstone, even though hard, also contain lots of pores that can contain water or oil or gas and other elements.