Summary

Join our subject matter experts for a presentation and live Q&A on monitoring trace metals. Many metals, when present in even trace amounts, can be hazardous to humans and the environment. Often it is difficult to measure the presence of these elements on a continuous basis in a process stream. Further, if these metals are present in an industrial wastewater stream, they may be regulated by an NPDES permit. This session will discuss technology currently available for detecting several of the most concerning metals.

Learning Objectives:

  • Understand which metals are of concern in industrial wastewater
  • Learn what has been used in the past to detect or monitor these metals
  • Establish how to select the best technique for monitoring the metal(s) of concern in water at almost any industrial site
  • Discern how technology can eliminate permit violations while ensuring the safety of personnel and environment

Have a scheduling conflict?
We got you covered! Register for the live event and we'll send you the on-demand recording shortly after the broadcast date.

This webinar is free to join and allows knowledge share with minimal impact on your busy schedule. CEU credits are NOT available for this webinar at this time, however, if you would like us to request retroactively, you can send us details. We can offer certificates of completion upon request. All questions asked during the program will be answered and sent out after the event's completion to live attendees.


Overview

Title: Online Monitoring of Heavy and Trace Metals in a Process Stream

Date: Thursday, July 16, 2020

Time: 11:00 AM PST

Duration: 1 hour

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Ken Kuruc
Industry Account Manager
Hach

Ken holds a B.S. in Chemistry from John Carroll University in Cleveland and has been active in the Power Industry for over 25 years. In his current role, Ken provides technical support on all aspects of water quality monitoring for fossil power generation sites across the U.S. He has co-authored articles which have appeared in Power Engineering and Power Plant Chemistry and has presented at the IWC, Electric Utility Chemistry Workshop and Southwest Chemistry Workshop over the years.

Speakers

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