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Municipal solid waste incineration : a decision maker's guide (Inglês)

This report is a tool for preliminary assessment of the feasibility of introducing large-scale incineration plants into the waste management systems of major cities in developing countries. This Guide identifies the most important factors in assessing short- and long-term viability of municipal solid waste (MSW) incineration. Because MSW plants are capital-intensive and require high maintenance costs and comparatively higher technically trained operators, they are commonly adopted by developed countries. However, they may make MSW incineration beyond the reach of many developing countries. This Guide aims to reduce such mistakes by clarifying some of the basic requirements for a successful incineration plant project. Fulfillment of the key criteria of the Guide does not necessarily mean that a project is feasible. Compliance with the key criteria simply allows the project proposer to proceed with proper feasibility study with limited risks of a negative outcome. Non-compliance with one or more of the mandatory key criteria, however, indicates a significant risk that the project is not institutionally, economically, technically, or environmentally feasible. Therefore, either the project should be redesigned, or the unfulfilled criteria should be studied in depth to clarify their influence on the project viability.

Detalhes

  • Autor

    Rand, T. Haukohl, J. Marxen, U.

  • Data do documento

    2000/06/30

  • TIpo de documento

    Publicação

  • No. do relatório

    21091

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Data de divulgação

    2010/07/01

  • Nome do documento

    Municipal solid waste incineration : a decision maker's guide

  • Palavras-chave

    incineration plant;solid waste management system;municipal solid waste incineration;stock price;calorific value;Energy;flue gas cleaning;disposal of residues;public awareness campaign;industrial solid waste;air pollution control;cost of waste;educational classroom use;greenhouse gas emission;air pollution regulation;subject to taxation;loss of income;center of gravity;surface water pollution;source of income;source income;waste treatment facility;types of wastes;credit card charge;refuse derived fuel;cost of collection;economies of scale;cost of incineration;information on price;cost of transport;credit card information;cost benefit analysis;energy end use;mass burn incineration;mass burn systems;types of energy;energy consumption pattern;waste disposal system;order by phone;road construction material;high income cities;lack of knowledge;solid waste collection;net operating cost;hot water boiler;foreign currency;heavy metal;energy recovery;energy sale;waste flow;net treatment;energy price;Energy Sector;fluidized bed;emission control;net cost;fee policy;thermal efficiency;long-term agreement;fly ash;incineration facility;combustion system;environmental authority;institutional framework;emission standard;feasibility assessment;weekly variations;waste composition;advanced emission;waste generation;waste sector;energy distribution;public guarantee;institutional affiliation;environmental performance;public resistance;public body;abandoned mine;Urban Planning;steam boiler;public hearing;mass media;performance specifications;industrial purpose;boiler type;energy generation;public authority;dust particle;water content;environmental standard;waste handling;family size;waste service;supply charge;public concern;surplus energy;political will;sensitivity analysis;waste quality;cheap energy;community impact;protection measure;emission level;treatment technologies;inorganic compound;flow diagram;incineration technology;ash content;emission source;energy consumer;public attention;biomass fuel;investment cost;waste stream;energy market;basic requirement;carbon dioxide;methane gas;fuel characteristic;cost of energy production;train operator;civil works;flow chart;project costing;price difference;budgetary control;price setting;generator sale;service contract;electricity sale;energy output;institutional waste;market waste;plant operation;investment reduction;domestic waste;plant owner;construction cost;annual variations;local waste;organic waste;waste falls;treatment facilities;grade system;power consumption;skilled staff;organic material;seasonal variation;combustible waste;public waste;plant design;waste companies;waste incinerator;performance criteria;waste volume;heavy industry;technical expertise;control of costs;project financing;combustion process;government decision;disposal option;plant capacity;maximum amount;private operator;primary concern;utility company;capacity limit;political issue;catchment area;plant equipment;fiscal measure;landfill space;commercial waste;haulage distance;heavy investment;waste generator;field conditions;risk analysis;warm season;waste quantities;financial engineering;local bank;postal code;legal measure;transmission system;market mechanism;payment term;tall building;financial package;competitive bid;Property tax;

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