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Research article

References

  1. Agarwal A, Ng WJ, L iu Y . 2011. Principle and applications of microbubble and nanobubble technology for water treatment. Chemosphere 84: 1175-1180.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  2. Angenent L, Karim K, Al-Dahhan MH, Wrenn BA, Domiguez-Espinosa R. 2004. Production of bioenergy and biochemicals from industrial and agricultural wastewater. Trends Biotechnol. 22: 477-485.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  3. Boopathy R. 1998. Biological treatment of swine waste using anaerobic baffled reactors. Bioresour. Technol. 64: 1-6.
    CrossRef
  4. Gil GC, Chang IS, Kim BH, Kim M, Jang JK, Park HS, Kim HJ. 2003. Operational parameters affecting the performance of a mediator-less microbial fuel cell. Biosens. Bioelectron. 18:327-324.
    CrossRef
  5. He Z, Kan J, Wang Y, Huang Y, Mansfeld F, Nealson KH. 2009. Electricity production coupled to ammonium in a microbial fuel cell. Environ. Sci. Technol. 43: 3391-3397.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  6. Jang JK, Chang IS, Moon H, Kang KH, Kim BH. 2006. Nitrilotriacetic acid degradation under microbial fuel cell environment. Biotechnol. Bioeng. 95: 772-774.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  7. Jang JK, Choi JE, Ryou YS, Lee SH, Lee EY. 2012. Effect of ammonium and nitrate on current generation using dualcathode microbial fuel cell. J. Microbiol. Biotechnol. 22: 270-273.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  8. Jang JK, Pham TH, Chang IS, Kang KH, Moon H, Cho KS, Kim BH. 2004. Construction and operation of a novel mediator- and membrane-less microbial fuel cell. Process Biochem. 39: 1007-1012.
    CrossRef
  9. Jang JK, Sung JH, Kang YK, Kim YH. 2015. The effect of the reaction time increases of microbubbles with catalyst on the nitrogen reduction of livestock wastewater. J. Korean Soc. Environ. Eng. 37: 578-582.
    CrossRef
  10. Kim J, Chen M, Kishida N, Sudo R. 2004. Integrated realtime control strategy for nitrogen removal in swine wastewater treatment using sequencing batch reactors. Water Res. 38:3340-3348.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  11. Kishida N, Kim J, Chen M, Sasaki H, Sudo R. 2003. Effectiveness of oxidation–reduction potential and pH as monitoring and control parameters for nitrogen removal in swine wastewater treatment by sequencing batch reactors. J. Biosci. Bioeng. 96: 285-290.
    CrossRef
  12. Kudryashov SV, Ryabov AY, Ochered’ko AN, Krivtsova KB, Shchyogoleva GS. 2015. Removal of hydrogen sulfide from methane in a barrier discharge. Plasma Chem. Plasma Process. 35: 201-215.
    CrossRef
  13. Lee D. 2003. Removal of aqueous ammonia to molecular nitrogen by catalytic wet oxidation. Kor. Soc. Environ. Eng. 25: 889-897.
  14. Lee I, Lee E, Lee H, Lee K. 2011. Removal of COD and color from anaerobic digestion effluent of livestock wastewater by advanced oxidation using microbubble ozone. Appl. Chem. Eng. 22: 617-622.
  15. Lee J, J in B , Cho S, J ung K, H an S . 2002. Advanced w et oxidation of Fe/MgO: catalystic ozonation of humic acid and phenol. Theor. Appl. Chem. Eng. 8: 4573-4575.
  16. Logan BE, Hamelers B, Rozendal R, Schroder U, Keller J, Freguia S, et al. 2006. Microbial fuel cells: methodology and technology. Environ. Sci. Technol. 40: 5181-5192.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  17. Lovley DR. 2006. Bug juice: harvesting electricity with microorganisms. Nature 4: 497-508.
    CrossRef
  18. Marui T. 2013. An introduction to micro/nano-bubbles and their applications. Syst. Cybern. Inform. 11: 68-73.
  19. Min B, Kim JR, Oh S, Regan JM, Logan BE. 2005. Electricity generation from swine wastewater using microbial fuel cells. Water Res. 39: 4961-4968.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  20. Nam JY, Kim HW, Shin HS. 2010. Ammonia inhibition of electricity generation in single-chambed microbial fuel cells. J. Power Sources 195: 6428-6433.
    CrossRef
  21. Rabaey K, Verstraete W. 2005. Microbial fuel cells: novel biotechnology for energy generation. Trends Biotechnol. 23:291-298.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  22. Rajagopal R, Massé D I, S ingh G . 2013. A c ritical review on inhibition of anaerobic digestion process by excess ammonia. Bioresour. Technol. 143: 632-641.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  23. Ravaey K, Lissens G, Siciliano SD, Verstraete W. 2003. A microbial fuel cell capable of converting glucose to electricity at high rate and efficiency. Biotechnol. Lett. 25: 1531-1535.
    CrossRef
  24. Shin J , Lee S, Jung J, Chung Y, Noh S. 2005. Enhanced COD and nitrogen removal for the treatment of swine wastewater by combining submerged membrane bioreactor (MBR) and anaerobic upflow bed filter (AUBF) reactor. Process Biochem. 40: 3769-3776.
    CrossRef
  25. Takahashi M, Chiba K, Li P. 2007. Free-radical generation from collapsing microbubbles in the absence of a dynamic stimulus. J. Phys. Chem. B 111: 1343-1347.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  26. Terasaka K, Hirabayashi A, Nishino T, Fujioka S, Kobayashi D. 2011. Development of microbubble aerator for waste water treatment using aerobic activated sludge. Chem. Eng. Sci. 66: 3172-3179.
    CrossRef
  27. Wagner RC, Regan JM, Oh S, Zuo Y, Logan BE. 2009. Hydrogen and methane production from swine wastewater using microbial electrolysis cells. Water Res. 43: 1480-1488.
    Pubmed CrossRef

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Article

Research article

J. Microbiol. Biotechnol. 2016; 26(11): 1965-1971

Published online November 28, 2016 https://doi.org/10.4014/jmb.1608.08041

Copyright © The Korean Society for Microbiology and Biotechnology.

Improved Electricity Generation by a Microbial Fuel Cell after Pretreatment of Ammonium and Nitrate in Livestock Wastewater with Microbubbles and a Catalyst

Jae Kyung Jang 1*, Taeyoung Kim 1, Sukwon Kang 1, Je Hoon Sung 1, Youn Koo Kang 1 and Young Hwa Kim 1

Energy and Environmental Engineering Division, National Institute of Agricultural Science, Rural Development Administration, Jeonju 54875, Republic of Korea

Received: August 19, 2016; Accepted: September 12, 2016

Abstract

Livestock wastewater containing high concentrations of ammonium and nitrate ions was
pretreated with microbubbles and an Fe/MgO catalyst prior to its application in microbial fuel
cells because high ion concentrations can interfere with current generation. Therefore, tests
were designed to ascertain the effect of pretreatment on current generation. In initial tests, the
optimal amount of catalyst was found to be 300 g/l. When 1,000 ml/min O2 was used as the
oxidant, the removal of ammonium- and nitrate-nitrogen was highest. After the operating
parameters were optimized, the removal of ammonium and nitrate ions was quantified. The
maximum ammonium removal was 32.8%, and nitrate was removed by up to 75.8% at a 500 g/l
catalyst concentration over the course of the 2 h reaction time. The current was about 0.5 mA
when livestock wastewater was used without pretreatment, whereas the current increased to
2.14 ± 0.08 mA when livestock wastewater was pretreated with the method described above.
This finding demonstrates that a 4-fold increase in the current can be achieved when using
pretreated livestock wastewater. The maximum power density and current density
performance were 10.3 W/m3 and 67.5 A/m3, respectively, during the evaluation of the
microbial fuel cells driven by pretreated livestock wastewater.

Keywords: Microbial fuel cell, Livestock wastewater, Electricity generation, Microbubble, Catalyst, Ammonium

References

  1. Agarwal A, Ng WJ, L iu Y . 2011. Principle and applications of microbubble and nanobubble technology for water treatment. Chemosphere 84: 1175-1180.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  2. Angenent L, Karim K, Al-Dahhan MH, Wrenn BA, Domiguez-Espinosa R. 2004. Production of bioenergy and biochemicals from industrial and agricultural wastewater. Trends Biotechnol. 22: 477-485.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  3. Boopathy R. 1998. Biological treatment of swine waste using anaerobic baffled reactors. Bioresour. Technol. 64: 1-6.
    CrossRef
  4. Gil GC, Chang IS, Kim BH, Kim M, Jang JK, Park HS, Kim HJ. 2003. Operational parameters affecting the performance of a mediator-less microbial fuel cell. Biosens. Bioelectron. 18:327-324.
    CrossRef
  5. He Z, Kan J, Wang Y, Huang Y, Mansfeld F, Nealson KH. 2009. Electricity production coupled to ammonium in a microbial fuel cell. Environ. Sci. Technol. 43: 3391-3397.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  6. Jang JK, Chang IS, Moon H, Kang KH, Kim BH. 2006. Nitrilotriacetic acid degradation under microbial fuel cell environment. Biotechnol. Bioeng. 95: 772-774.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  7. Jang JK, Choi JE, Ryou YS, Lee SH, Lee EY. 2012. Effect of ammonium and nitrate on current generation using dualcathode microbial fuel cell. J. Microbiol. Biotechnol. 22: 270-273.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  8. Jang JK, Pham TH, Chang IS, Kang KH, Moon H, Cho KS, Kim BH. 2004. Construction and operation of a novel mediator- and membrane-less microbial fuel cell. Process Biochem. 39: 1007-1012.
    CrossRef
  9. Jang JK, Sung JH, Kang YK, Kim YH. 2015. The effect of the reaction time increases of microbubbles with catalyst on the nitrogen reduction of livestock wastewater. J. Korean Soc. Environ. Eng. 37: 578-582.
    CrossRef
  10. Kim J, Chen M, Kishida N, Sudo R. 2004. Integrated realtime control strategy for nitrogen removal in swine wastewater treatment using sequencing batch reactors. Water Res. 38:3340-3348.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  11. Kishida N, Kim J, Chen M, Sasaki H, Sudo R. 2003. Effectiveness of oxidation–reduction potential and pH as monitoring and control parameters for nitrogen removal in swine wastewater treatment by sequencing batch reactors. J. Biosci. Bioeng. 96: 285-290.
    CrossRef
  12. Kudryashov SV, Ryabov AY, Ochered’ko AN, Krivtsova KB, Shchyogoleva GS. 2015. Removal of hydrogen sulfide from methane in a barrier discharge. Plasma Chem. Plasma Process. 35: 201-215.
    CrossRef
  13. Lee D. 2003. Removal of aqueous ammonia to molecular nitrogen by catalytic wet oxidation. Kor. Soc. Environ. Eng. 25: 889-897.
  14. Lee I, Lee E, Lee H, Lee K. 2011. Removal of COD and color from anaerobic digestion effluent of livestock wastewater by advanced oxidation using microbubble ozone. Appl. Chem. Eng. 22: 617-622.
  15. Lee J, J in B , Cho S, J ung K, H an S . 2002. Advanced w et oxidation of Fe/MgO: catalystic ozonation of humic acid and phenol. Theor. Appl. Chem. Eng. 8: 4573-4575.
  16. Logan BE, Hamelers B, Rozendal R, Schroder U, Keller J, Freguia S, et al. 2006. Microbial fuel cells: methodology and technology. Environ. Sci. Technol. 40: 5181-5192.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  17. Lovley DR. 2006. Bug juice: harvesting electricity with microorganisms. Nature 4: 497-508.
    CrossRef
  18. Marui T. 2013. An introduction to micro/nano-bubbles and their applications. Syst. Cybern. Inform. 11: 68-73.
  19. Min B, Kim JR, Oh S, Regan JM, Logan BE. 2005. Electricity generation from swine wastewater using microbial fuel cells. Water Res. 39: 4961-4968.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  20. Nam JY, Kim HW, Shin HS. 2010. Ammonia inhibition of electricity generation in single-chambed microbial fuel cells. J. Power Sources 195: 6428-6433.
    CrossRef
  21. Rabaey K, Verstraete W. 2005. Microbial fuel cells: novel biotechnology for energy generation. Trends Biotechnol. 23:291-298.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  22. Rajagopal R, Massé D I, S ingh G . 2013. A c ritical review on inhibition of anaerobic digestion process by excess ammonia. Bioresour. Technol. 143: 632-641.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  23. Ravaey K, Lissens G, Siciliano SD, Verstraete W. 2003. A microbial fuel cell capable of converting glucose to electricity at high rate and efficiency. Biotechnol. Lett. 25: 1531-1535.
    CrossRef
  24. Shin J , Lee S, Jung J, Chung Y, Noh S. 2005. Enhanced COD and nitrogen removal for the treatment of swine wastewater by combining submerged membrane bioreactor (MBR) and anaerobic upflow bed filter (AUBF) reactor. Process Biochem. 40: 3769-3776.
    CrossRef
  25. Takahashi M, Chiba K, Li P. 2007. Free-radical generation from collapsing microbubbles in the absence of a dynamic stimulus. J. Phys. Chem. B 111: 1343-1347.
    Pubmed CrossRef
  26. Terasaka K, Hirabayashi A, Nishino T, Fujioka S, Kobayashi D. 2011. Development of microbubble aerator for waste water treatment using aerobic activated sludge. Chem. Eng. Sci. 66: 3172-3179.
    CrossRef
  27. Wagner RC, Regan JM, Oh S, Zuo Y, Logan BE. 2009. Hydrogen and methane production from swine wastewater using microbial electrolysis cells. Water Res. 43: 1480-1488.
    Pubmed CrossRef