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JournalISSN: 0301-4797

Journal of Environmental Management

About: Journal of Environmental Management is an academic journal. The journal publishes majorly in the area(s): Adsorption & Wastewater. It has an ISSN identifier of 0301-4797. Over the lifetime, 14284 publication(s) have been published receiving 488686 citation(s).

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Topics: Adsorption, Wastewater, Population ...read more
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Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1016/J.JENVMAN.2010.11.011
Fenglian Fu1, Qi Wang1Institutions (1)
Abstract: Heavy metal pollution has become one of the most serious environmental problems today. The treatment of heavy metals is of special concern due to their recalcitrance and persistence in the environment. In recent years, various methods for heavy metal removal from wastewater have been extensively studied. This paper reviews the current methods that have been used to treat heavy metal wastewater and evaluates these techniques. These technologies include chemical precipitation, ion-exchange, adsorption, membrane filtration, coagulation-flocculation, flotation and electrochemical methods. About 185 published studies (1988-2010) are reviewed in this paper. It is evident from the literature survey articles that ion-exchange, adsorption and membrane filtration are the most frequently studied for the treatment of heavy metal wastewater.

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Topics: Literature survey (54%), Wastewater (51%)

5,658 Citations


Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1016/J.JENVMAN.2008.11.017
V K Gupta1, Suhas2Institutions (2)
Abstract: Dyes are an important class of pollutants, and can even be identified by the human eye. Disposal of dyes in precious water resources must be avoided, however, and for that various treatment technologies are in use. Among various methods adsorption occupies a prominent place in dye removal. The growing demand for efficient and low-cost treatment methods and the importance of adsorption has given rise to low-cost alternative adsorbents (LCAs). This review highlights and provides an overview of these LCAs comprising natural, industrial as well as synthetic materials/wastes and their application for dyes removal. In addition, various other methods used for dye removal from water and wastewater are also complied in brief. From a comprehensive literature review, it was found that some LCAs, in addition to having wide availability, have fast kinetics and appreciable adsorption capacities too. Advantages and disadvantages of adsorbents, favourable conditions for particular adsorbate-adsorbent systems, and adsorption capacities of various low-cost adsorbents and commercial activated carbons as available in the literature are presented. Conclusions have been drawn from the literature reviewed, and suggestions for future research are proposed.

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Topics: Waste disposal (52%)

2,766 Citations


Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1016/J.JENVMAN.2009.06.018
Abstract: Life Cycle Assessment is a tool to assess the environmental impacts and resources used throughout a product's life cycle, i.e., from raw material acquisition, via production and use phases, to waste management. The methodological development in LCA has been strong, and LCA is broadly applied in practice. The aim of this paper is to provide a review of recent developments of LCA methods. The focus is on some areas where there has been an intense methodological development during the last years. We also highlight some of the emerging issues. In relation to the Goal and Scope definition we especially discuss the distinction between attributional and consequential LCA. For the Inventory Analysis, this distinction is relevant when discussing system boundaries, data collection, and allocation. Also highlighted are developments concerning databases and Input-Output and hybrid LCA. In the sections on Life Cycle Impact Assessment we discuss the characteristics of the modelling as well as some recent developments for specific impact categories and weighting. In relation to the Interpretation the focus is on uncertainty analysis. Finally, we discuss recent developments in relation to some of the strengths and weaknesses of LCA.

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2,359 Citations


Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1016/J.JENVMAN.2008.12.001
Fikret Berkes1Institutions (1)
Abstract: Over a period of some 20 years, different aspects of co-management (the sharing of power and responsibility between the government and local resource users) have come to the forefront. The paper focuses on a selection of these: knowledge generation, bridging organizations, social learning, and the emergence of adaptive co-management. Co-management can be considered a knowledge partnership. Different levels of organization, from local to international, have comparative advantages in the generation and mobilization of knowledge acquired at different scales. Bridging organizations provide a forum for the interaction of these different kinds of knowledge, and the coordination of other tasks that enable co-operation: accessing resources, bringing together different actors, building trust, resolving conflict, and networking. Social learning is one of these tasks, essential both for the co-operation of partners and an outcome of the co-operation of partners. It occurs most efficiently through joint problem solving and reflection within learning networks. Through successive rounds of learning and problem solving, learning networks can incorporate new knowledge to deal with problems at increasingly larger scales, with the result that maturing co-management arrangements become adaptive co-management in time.

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1,875 Citations


Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1016/J.JENVMAN.2009.01.001
Mark Reed1, Anil Graves2, Norman Dandy, Helena Posthumus2  +5 moreInstitutions (4)
Abstract: Stakeholder analysis means many things to different people. Various methods and approaches have been developed in different fields for different purposes, leading to confusion over the concept and practice of stakeholder analysis. This paper asks how and why stakeholder analysis should be conducted for participatory natural resource management research. This is achieved by reviewing the development of stakeholder analysis in business management, development and natural resource management. The normative and instrumental theoretical basis for stakeholder analysis is discussed, and a stakeholder analysis typology is proposed. This consists of methods for: i) identifying stakeholders; ii) differentiating between and categorising stakeholders; and iii) investigating relationships between stakeholders. The range of methods that can be used to carry out each type of analysis is reviewed. These methods and approaches are then illustrated through a series of case studies funded through the Rural Economy and Land Use (RELU) programme. These case studies show the wide range of participatory and non-participatory methods that can be used, and discuss some of the challenges and limitations of existing methods for stakeholder analysis. The case studies also propose new tools and combinations of methods that can more effectively identify and categorise stakeholders and help understand their inter-relationships.

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Topics: Stakeholder analysis (76%), Stakeholder (64%), Goal modeling (61%) ...read more

1,717 Citations


Performance
Metrics
No. of papers from the Journal in previous years
YearPapers
2022309
20212,230
20201,443
20191,693
20181,152
2017991

Top Attributes

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Journal's top 5 most impactful authors

Avelino Núñez-Delgado

21 papers, 480 citations

Tejraj M. Aminabhavi

17 papers, 494 citations

Ni-Bin Chang

10 papers, 453 citations

Eric D. van Hullebusch

9 papers, 274 citations

Marcelo Zaiat

8 papers, 183 citations

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