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23.2 Waste Management Goals and Opportunities
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The majority of solid waste generated by this sector is stone and construction and demolition debris. Table 23.1 displays the composition breakdown based on survey results.
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TABLE 23.1 MINING INDUSTRY SOLID WASTE COMPOSITION (SURVEY RESULTS) MATERIAL COMPOSITION (%) RECYCLING (%)
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Stone/C & D Paper Mixed of ce paper Newspaper Wood Metals Ferrous metals Nonferrous metals Aluminum cans Mixed plastics OCC (cardboard) Food waste Yard waste Chemical/oils Glass Other Overall recycling level
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17 5.3 16 5.0 13 4.0 3 0.9 12 3.7 11 6 4 1 3.4 1.8 1.2 0.3
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9 2.8 8 2.5 5 1.6 4 1.2 3 0.9 1 0.3 14 4.3
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Mining wastes include waste generated during the extraction, bene ciation, and processing of minerals. Most extraction and bene ciation wastes from hard rock mining (the mining of metallic ores and phosphate rock) and 20 speci c mineral processing wastes are categorized by EPA as special wastes and have been exempted by the mining waste exclusion from federal hazardous waste regulations under Subtitle C of the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA). Mining wastes are generally by-products of two types: (a) mining-and-quarrying extraction wastes, which are barren soils removed from mining and quarrying sites during the preparation for mining and quarrying and do not enter into the dressing and bene ciating processes; and (b) mining-and-quarrying dressing and bene ciating wastes, which are obtained during the process of separating minerals from ores and other materials extracted during mining-and-quarrying activities. These wastes occupy valuable land and cause harm to stream life when they are deposited near the drainage area of a stream. As shown in Table 23.1, the recycling rate for this sector is approximately 26 percent. As derived from the solid waste evaluation model discussed in Chap. 12, the equation that estimates the annual waste generation per year per employee for this sector can be calculated from the following: Tons of solid waste generated per year = 5.21 number of employees + 19.8
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MINING APPLICATIONS
23.3 Economics
Generally speaking, the mining sector generates relatively high revenue per employee versus other sectors. This increased revenue and cash ow allow this sector to select waste minimization opportunities with high initial investments.
23.4 Constraints and Considerations
There are several constraints to recycling in the mining sector, such as
Limits to market access Limits on the importation of recyclable materials Added transportation and administrative costs Added government regulations
Extraction is the rst phase of hard rock mining which consists of the initial removal of ore from the earth. Bene ciation follows and is the initial attempt at liberating and concentrating the valuable mineral from the extracted ore. After the bene ciation step, the remaining material is often physically and chemically similar to the material (ore or mineral) that entered the operation, except that particle size has been reduced. Bene ciation operations include crushing; grinding; washing; dissolution; crystallization; ltration; sorting; sizing; drying; sintering; pelletizing; briquetting; calcining; roasting in preparation for leaching; gravity concentration; magnetic separation; electrostatic separation; otation; ion exchange; solvent extraction; electrowinning; precipitation; amalgamation; and heap, dump, vat, tank, and in situ leaching. The extraction and bene ciation of minerals generates large quantities of waste. Mineral processing typically generates waste streams that generally bear little or no resemblance to the materials that entered the operation. These operations most often destroy the physical structure of the mineral, producing product and waste streams that are not earthen in character. Mineral-processing operations generally follow bene ciation and include techniques that often change the chemical composition of the ore or mineral, such as smelting, electrolytic re ning, and acid attack or digestion. Regulation affecting mineral processing wastes was developed through a long process covering the period from 1980 to 1991. It involved numerous proposed and nal rule makings and federal litigation.
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