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J. G. Lin, Y. S. Ma, A. C. Chao and C. L. Huang, “BMP Tests on Chemically Pretreated Sludge,” Bioresources Technology, Vol. 68, No. 2, 1999, pp. 187-192. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/S0960-8524(98)00126-6

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Evaluation of Methane Yield on Mesophilic-Dry Anaerobic Digestion of Piggery Manure Mixed with Chaff for Agricultural Area

    AUTHORS: Dong-Heui Kwak, Mi-Sug Kim, Jae-Seung Kim, Young-Youl Oh, Soon-Ok Noh, Byung-Ok So, Su-Young Jung, Su-Jin Jung, Soo-Wan Chae

    KEYWORDS: Anaerobic Digestion; Methane; Chaff; Biogas; Piggery Manure

    JOURNAL NAME: Advances in Chemical Engineering and Science, Vol.3 No.4, October 8, 2013

    ABSTRACT: A mesophilic-dry anaerobic digestion process is valid in treating high-concentration substrates containing low moisture content. It has merits of lower wastewater discharge and lower heat capacity required in maintaining reactor temperature as compared with a thermophilic-wet anaerobic digestion process. In fact, chaff can be easily obtained in farming areas and used as a mixture substrate as one of bulking agents for controlling moisture and supplying carbon. For this reason, this study applies the chaff to improve livestock manure, which contains high moisture content and is discharged from domestic pig farms. This study aims at verifying its feasibility for improving methane production efficiency on a basis of BMP (Biochemical Methane Potential) assay obtained through a series of experiments. Finding results were methane gas production and gas production per volatile solid (VS) added, and methane gas production among biogas production were increased as the chaff added in the piggery manure was increased. According to experimental results for improving the methane production efficiency, mixture of the chaff and the piggery manure played an important role in controlling the moisture content and improving the methane gas production rate, and also verified its feasibility in the mesophilic-dry anaerobic digestion process indicating relatively less difficulty for operation and management.