JOURNAL BROWSE
Search
Advanced SearchSearch Tips
Basic Study on Conditions and Analytical Methods of Biofilm Formation for the Bioassessment of Artificial Groundwater Recharge System
facebook(new window)  Pirnt(new window) E-mail(new window) Excel Download
 Title & Authors
Basic Study on Conditions and Analytical Methods of Biofilm Formation for the Bioassessment of Artificial Groundwater Recharge System
Kong, In Chul; Lee, So Ra; Ha, Kyoochul; Ko, Kyung-Seok;
  PDF(new window)
 Abstract
For the preliminary investigations of the bioclogging on groundwater artificial recharge system, studies for conditions and analytical methods of biofilm formation on sediments were performed. Based on the tested results, following conditions were determined for biofilm formation on batch process: optimum period for biofilm formation (30 days), the proper inoculating water (pond water), medium (minimum salt medium with 0.1% yeast extract). Procedures for the measurement of ATP and DHA were also determined. Biomass extract was used for ATP measurement, while sediment itself for DHA. Effects of metals on the biofilm formation were investigated under the determined conditions. Different sensitivities and orders were found depending on tested metals and measurement methods. In general, biomass measurement by ATP and viable cell count showed higher sensitivity than that of DHA. Following toxicity orders were also appeared for ATP and viable cell: Cu ≈ Cd > As(III).
 Keywords
Bioclogging;Artificial recharge system;Biofilm;ATP;DHA;
 Language
Korean
 Cited by
 References
1.
Bitton, G., 1996, Wastewater microbiology, 2nd ed., Donghwa press, Seoul, pp. 479-488.

2.
Bu, S.A., Song, S.H., Lee, G.S., Kim, J.S., and Kim, H.B., 2005, A study on prevent seawater intrusion and artificial groundwater recharge, KARICO Rural Research Institute, pp. 59.

3.
Dillon, P. and Pavelic, P., 1996, Guidelines on the Quality of Stormwater and Treated Wastewater for Injection into Aquifers for Storage and Reuse. Urban Water Research Association of Australia, Research Report 109. ISBN 1 876088 13 3.

4.
Gale, I., 2005, Strategies for Managed Aquifer Recharge (MAR) in Semi-arid Area, UNESCO IHP, pp. 30.

5.
Hong, S.H., Lee, S.M., and Lee, E.Y., 2011, Bioremediation efficiency in oil-contaminated soil using microbial agents, Kor. J. Microbiol. Biotechnol., 39(3), 301-307.

6.
Huisman, L. and Olsthoorn, T.N., 1983, Artificial Groundwater Recharge, Pitman Press, pp. 320.

7.
IPCC, 2007, Climate change 2007: Synthesis Report. Contribution of Working Group I, II and III to the Fourth Assessment Report of the International Panel on Climate Change, Core Writing Team, Pachauri, R.K and Reisinger, A.(eds), IPCC, Geneva, Switzerland, pp. 104.

8.
Katnoria, J.K., Arora, S., and Nagpal, A., 2008, Genotoxic potential of agricultural soils of amritsar, Asian J. Sci. Res., 1(2), 122-129 crossref(new window)

9.
Kim, J.Y., Davis, A., and Kim, K.W., 2003, Stabilization of available arsenic in highly contaminated mine tailings using iron, Environ. Sci. Technol., 37, 189-195. crossref(new window)

10.
Kim, Y. C. and Kim, Y. J., 2009, Artificial recharge of groundwater technical response to climate change, Water for Future, 42(5), 58-65.

11.
Kim, Y.C. and Kim, Y.J., 2010, A review on the state of the art in the management of aquifer recharge, J. Geol. Soc. Korea, 46(5), 521-533.

12.
Kim, Y.C., Kim, Y.J., Mun, D.C., Kang, B.R., Ko, K.W., and Park, K.H., 2008, Jeju-friendly aquifer recharge technology, in proceedings of The 7th Jeju groundwater academic seminar, Jeju Institute of Environment, Jeju, pp. 1-27.

13.
Ko, H.K., 2004, Study on the microbial characteristics of municipal biodegradable refuses on the biodegradation process, The Graduated school, Yeungnam University Master’s Thesis.

14.
Kong, I.C. and Lee, S.R., 2012, Toxicity assessment of sole or mixture heavy metals and contaminated soil sample from the activity of seed germination, J. Kor. Solid Waste Manage., 29(6), 527-33.

15.
Koo, S.Y. and Cho, K.S., 2006, Interaction between plants and rhizobacteria in phytoremediation of heavy metal-contaminated soil, Kor. J. Microbiol. Biotechnol., 34(2), 83-93. crossref(new window)

16.
Lee, J.U. and Chon, H.T., 2000, Bacterial effects on geochemical behavior of elements : An overview on recent geomicrobiological issues, Econ. Environ. Geol., 33(5), 353-365.

17.
Lee, S.H., 2011, Bioassessment of heavy metal contaminated environment based on the various acute toxicity tests, The Graduated school, Yeungnam University Master’s Thesis.

18.
Lenhard, G., 1956, The dehydrogenase activity in soil as a measure of the activity of soil microorganisms, Z. Pflanzenernaehr. Dueng. Bodenk., 73, 1-11. crossref(new window)

19.
Mresi, W. and Schinner, F., 1991, An improved and accurate method for determining the dehydrogenase activity of soils with iodonitrotetrazilium chloride. Biol. Fertil. Soils, 11, 210-220. crossref(new window)

20.
Pyne, R.D.G., 2005, Aquifer Storage Recovery: A Guide to Groundwater Recharge Through Wells, 2nd ed, ASR Systems, pp. 608.

21.
Rajkumar, M., Nagendran, R., Lee, K.J., Lee, W.H., and Kim, S. Z., 2006, Influence of plant growth promoting bacteria and Cr6+ on the growth of Indian mustard, Chemosphere, 62(5), 741-748. crossref(new window)

22.
Wyszkowska, J., Kucharski, J., and Boros, E., 2005, Effect of nickel contamination on soil enzymatic activities, Plant Soil Environ., 51, 523-531.

23.
Yang, N.C., Ho, W.M., Chen, Y.H., and Hu, M.L., 2002, A convenient one-step extraction of cellular ATP using boiling water for the luciferin-luciferase assay of ATP, Anal. Biochem., 306(2), 323-327. crossref(new window)