[Advances in Chemistry] Aquatic Humic Substances Volume 219 (Influence on Fate and Treatment of Pollutants) || Aquatic Humic Substances, Copyright, Advances in Chemistry Series, FOREWORD, ABOUT THE EDITORS

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  • Aquatic Humic Substances

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    In Aquatic Humic Substances; Suffet, I., et al.; Advances in Chemistry; American Chemical Society: Washington, DC, 1988.

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    In Aquatic Humic Substances; Suffet, I., et al.; Advances in Chemistry; American Chemical Society: Washington, DC, 1988.

  • ADVANCES IN CHEMISTRY SERIES 219

    Aquatic Humic Substances Influence on Fate and Treatment

    of Pollutants

    I. H. Suffet, EDITOR Environmental Studies Institute

    Drexel University

    Patrick MacCarthy, E D I T O R Colorado School of Mines

    Developed from a symposium sponsored by the Division of Environmental Chemistry

    of the American Chemical Society and the International Humic Substances Society

    at the 193rd National Meeting of the American Chemical Society,

    Denver, Colorado, April 5-10, 1987

    American Chemical Society, Washington, DC 1989

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    In Aquatic Humic Substances; Suffet, I., et al.; Advances in Chemistry; American Chemical Society: Washington, DC, 1988.

  • Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data Aquatic humic substances: influence on fate and

    treatment of pollutants/I. H. Suffet, editor, Patrick MacCarthy, editor. p. cm.(Advances in chemistry series, ISSN

    0065-2393; 219) "Developed from a symposium sponsored by the

    Division of Environmental Chemistry of the American Chemical Society and the International Humic Substances Society at the 193rd National Meeting of the American Chemical Society, Denver, Colorado, April 5-10, 1987."

    Includes bibliographies and indexes. ISBN 0-8412-1428-X 1. Humic acidCongresses. 2. Organic water

    pollutantsCongresses. I. Suffet, I. H. II. MacCarthy, Patrick.

    III. American Chemical Society. Division of Environmental Chemistry. IV. International Humic Substances Society. V. American Chemical Society. Meeting (193rd: 1987: Denver, Colo.) VI. Series. QD1.A355 no. 219 [QD341.A2] 540 s-dc19 [628.1'68] 88-38029

    CIP Copyright 1989 American Chemical Society All Rights Reserved. The appearance of the code at the bottom of the first page of each chapter in this volume indicates the copyright owners consent that reprographic copies of the chapter may be made for personal or internal use or for the personal or internal use of specific clients. This consent is given on the condition, however, that the copier pay the stated per copy fee through the Copyright Clearance Center, Inc., 27 Congress Street, Salem, MA 01970, for copying beyond that permitted by Sections 107 or 108 of the U.S. Copyright Law. This consent does not extend to copying or transmission by any means graphic or electronicfor any other purpose, such as for general distribution, for advertising or promotional purposes, for creating a new collective work, for resale, or for information storage and retrieval systems. The copying fee for each chapter is indicated in the code at the bottom of the first page of the chapter. The citation of trade names and/or names of manufacturers in this publication is not to be construed as an endorsement or as approval by ACS of the commercial products or services referenced herein; nor should the mere reference herein to any drawing, specification, chemical process, or other data be regarded as a license or as a conveyance of any right or permission, to the holder, reader, or any other person or corporation, to manufacture, reproduce, use, or sell any patented invention or copyrighted work that may in any way be related thereto. Registered names, trademarks, etc., used in this publication, even without specific indication thereof, are not to be considered unprotected by law. PRINTED IN THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA

    American Chemical Society Library

    1155 16th St., N.W. Washington, D.C. 20036

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    In Aquatic Humic Substances; Suffet, I., et al.; Advances in Chemistry; American Chemical Society: Washington, DC, 1988.

  • Advances in Chemistry Series M. Joan Comstock, Series Editor

    1988 ACS Books Advisory Board

    Paul S. Anderson Merck Sharp & Dohme Research

    Laboratories

    Harvey W. Blanch University of CaliforniaBerkeley

    Malcolm H. Chisholm Indiana University

    Alan Elzerman Clemson University

    John W. Finley Nabisco Brands, Inc.

    Natalie Foster Lehigh University

    Marye Anne Fox The University of TexasAustin

    Roland F. Hirsch U.S. Department of Energy

    G. Wayne Ivie USDA, Agricultural Research Service

    Michael R. Ladisch Purdue University

    Vincent D. McGinniss Battelle Columbus Laboratories

    Daniel M. Quinn University of Iowa

    James C. Randall Exxon Chemical Company

    E. Reichmanis AT&T Bell Laboratories

    C. M. Roland U.S. Naval Research Laboratory

    W. D. Shults Oak Ridge National Laboratory

    Geoffrey K. Smith Rohm & Haas Co.

    Douglas B. Walters National Institute of

    Environmental Health

    Wendy A. Warr Imperial Chemical Industries

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    In Aquatic Humic Substances; Suffet, I., et al.; Advances in Chemistry; American Chemical Society: Washington, DC, 1988.

  • FOREWORD The A D V A N C E S IN CHEMISTRY SERIES was founded in 1949 by

    the American Chemical Society as an outlet for symposia and collections of data in special areas of topical interest that could not be accommodated in the Society's journals. It provides a medium for symposia that would otherwise be fragmented because their papers would be distributed among several journals or not published at all. Papers are reviewed critically according to A C S editorial standards and receive the careful attention and processing characteristic of A C S publications. Volumes in the A D V A N C E S IN CHEMISTRY SERIES maintain the integrity of the symposia on which they are based; however, verbatim reproductions of previously published papers are not accepted. Papers may include reports of research as well as reviews, because symposia may embrace both types of presentation.

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    In Aquatic Humic Substances; Suffet, I., et al.; Advances in Chemistry; American Chemical Society: Washington, DC, 1988.

  • ABOUT THE EDITORS

    I. H . (MEL) SUFFET is P. W. Purdom Professor of Environmental Chemistry at Drexel Un i versity. He received his Ph.D. from Rutgers University, his M.S. in chemistry from the University of Maryland, and his B.S. in chemistry from Brooklyn College. Among his numerous awards are the American Chemical Society's Zimmerman Award in Environmental Science, Drexel University Research Achievement Award, Pennsylvania Water Pollution Control Association Service Award, and Instrument Society of America Service Award.

    Suffet has coauthored more than 100 research papers and monograph chapters on environmental and analytical chemistry. His research expertise in the field of environmental chemistry focuses on phase equilibria and transfer of hazardous chemicals. This expertise allows him to work on the analysis, fate, and treatment of hazardous chemicals and has led to his current studies on humic materials.

    He has organized and chaired numerous technical society meetings. In addition, he has served on the Safe Drinking Water Committee of the National Academy of Sciences, for which he chaired the Subcommittee on Adsorption, and was a consultant to the Water Reuse Panel of the National Academy of Sciences.

    Suffet coedited, with M . Malaiyandi, Advances in Chemistry Series 214, Organic Pollutants in Water: Sampling, Analysis, and Toxicity Testing; with M . J . McGuire, Advances in Chemistry Series 202, Treatment of Water by Granular Activated Carbon; and a two-volume set, Activated Carbon Adsorption of Organics from the Aqueous Phase. He also edited a two-volume treatise, The Fate of Pollutants in the Air and Water Environments; he was a journal editor for a special issue of the Journal of Environmental Science and Health, Part -Environmental Science and Engineering; and he served on the editorial board of the companion journal, Journal of Environmental Science and Health, Part B-Pesticides,

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  • Food Contaminants, and Agricultural Wastes. He serves on the editorial boards of the journals Chemosphere and CHEMTECH. He has recently completed a four-year term as treasurer of the prospering ACS Division of Environmental Chemistry.

    PATRICK MACCARTHY is Professor of Chemistry and Geochemistry at the Colorado School of Mines. He received his Ph.D. in analytical chemistry from the University of Cincinnati, his M.S. from Northwestern University, and M.Sc. and B.Sc. (Hons.) degrees in chemistry from University College, Galway, Ireland. MacCarthy has served on the faculty of the University of Georgia, Athens, and spent a two-year period from 1985 through 1987 on sabbatical leave at the U.S. Geological Survey in Denver.

    MacCarthy has been studying the chemistry of humic substances since his introduction to this field by his first academic mentor, Sean O'Cinneide, at University College, Galway. MacCarthy s interests span a broad range of fundamental and applied aspects of humic substances research. In particular, he is interested in the characterization of humic substances and in investigating their interactions with metal ions.

    As one of the founding members of the International Humic Substances Society, MacCarthy has served as secretary-treasurer of that organization since its establishment in 1982 and continues in that position today. He has also served as Chairman of the Colorado Section of the American Chemical Society.

    MacCarthy has authored or coauthored more than 70 research papers and chapters in the areas of humic substances, soil science, environmental chemistry, and analytical chemistry. He is coeditor of the book Humic Substances in Soil, Sediment, and Water: Geochemistry, Isofotion, and Charactenzation (Wiley-Interscience, 1985).

    He is also a successful inventor, and several of his toy inventions are currently marketed worldwide.

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    Title PageHalf Title PageCopyrightAdvances in Chemistry SeriesFOREWORDABOUT THE EDITORS

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