Aarhus University Seal / Aarhus Universitets segl

Leaching of additives from construction materials to urban storm water runoff

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

Standard

Leaching of additives from construction materials to urban storm water runoff. / Burkhardt, Mike; Zuleeg, S.; Boller, M.; Vonbank, R.; Schmid, P.; Hean, S.; Lamani, X.; Bester, Kai; Boller, M.

I: Water Science & Technology, Bind 63, Nr. 9, 2011, s. 1974-1982.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

Harvard

Burkhardt, M, Zuleeg, S, Boller, M, Vonbank, R, Schmid, P, Hean, S, Lamani, X, Bester, K & Boller, M 2011, 'Leaching of additives from construction materials to urban storm water runoff', Water Science & Technology, bind 63, nr. 9, s. 1974-1982. https://doi.org/10.2166/wst.2011.128

APA

Burkhardt, M., Zuleeg, S., Boller, M., Vonbank, R., Schmid, P., Hean, S., Lamani, X., Bester, K., & Boller, M. (2011). Leaching of additives from construction materials to urban storm water runoff. Water Science & Technology, 63(9), 1974-1982. https://doi.org/10.2166/wst.2011.128

CBE

Burkhardt M, Zuleeg S, Boller M, Vonbank R, Schmid P, Hean S, Lamani X, Bester K, Boller M. 2011. Leaching of additives from construction materials to urban storm water runoff. Water Science & Technology. 63(9):1974-1982. https://doi.org/10.2166/wst.2011.128

MLA

Vancouver

Burkhardt M, Zuleeg S, Boller M, Vonbank R, Schmid P, Hean S o.a. Leaching of additives from construction materials to urban storm water runoff. Water Science & Technology. 2011;63(9):1974-1982. https://doi.org/10.2166/wst.2011.128

Author

Burkhardt, Mike ; Zuleeg, S. ; Boller, M. ; Vonbank, R. ; Schmid, P. ; Hean, S. ; Lamani, X. ; Bester, Kai ; Boller, M. / Leaching of additives from construction materials to urban storm water runoff. I: Water Science & Technology. 2011 ; Bind 63, Nr. 9. s. 1974-1982.

Bibtex

@article{2f84928381f045488babaa9c83f7a813,
title = "Leaching of additives from construction materials to urban storm water runoff",
abstract = "Urban water management requires further clarification about pollutants in storm water. Little is known about the release of organic additives used in construction materials and the impact of these compounds to storm water runoff. We investigated sources and pathways of additives used in construction materials, i.e., biocides in facades{\textquoteright} render as well as root protection products in bitumen membranes for rooftops. Under wet-weather conditions, the concentrations of diuron, terbutryn, carbendazim, irgarol{\textregistered}1051 (all from facades) and mecoprop in storm water and receiving water exceeded the predicted no-effect concentrations values and the Swiss water quality standard of 0.1 μg/L. Under laboratory conditions maximum concentrations of additives were in the range of a few milligrams and a few hundred micrograms per litre in runoff of facades and bitumen membranes. Runoff from aged materials shows approximately one to two orders of magnitude lower concentrations. Concentrations decreased also during individual runoff events. In storm water and receiving water the occurrence of additives did not follow the typical first flush model. This can be explained by the release lasting over the time of rainfall and the complexity of the drainage network. Beside the amounts used, the impact of construction materials containing hazardous additives on water quality is related clearly to the age of the buildings and the separated sewer network. The development of improved products regarding release of hazardous additives is the most efficient way of reducing the pollutant load from construction materials in storm water runoff.",
keywords = "additives, biocides, construction materials, leaching, storm water pollution, terbutryn",
author = "Mike Burkhardt and S. Zuleeg and M. Boller and R. Vonbank and P. Schmid and S. Hean and X. Lamani and Kai Bester and M. Boller",
year = "2011",
doi = "10.2166/wst.2011.128",
language = "English",
volume = "63",
pages = "1974--1982",
journal = "Water Science and Technology",
issn = "0273-1223",
publisher = "I W A Publishing",
number = "9",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Leaching of additives from construction materials to urban storm water runoff

AU - Burkhardt, Mike

AU - Zuleeg, S.

AU - Boller, M.

AU - Vonbank, R.

AU - Schmid, P.

AU - Hean, S.

AU - Lamani, X.

AU - Bester, Kai

AU - Boller, M.

PY - 2011

Y1 - 2011

N2 - Urban water management requires further clarification about pollutants in storm water. Little is known about the release of organic additives used in construction materials and the impact of these compounds to storm water runoff. We investigated sources and pathways of additives used in construction materials, i.e., biocides in facades’ render as well as root protection products in bitumen membranes for rooftops. Under wet-weather conditions, the concentrations of diuron, terbutryn, carbendazim, irgarol®1051 (all from facades) and mecoprop in storm water and receiving water exceeded the predicted no-effect concentrations values and the Swiss water quality standard of 0.1 μg/L. Under laboratory conditions maximum concentrations of additives were in the range of a few milligrams and a few hundred micrograms per litre in runoff of facades and bitumen membranes. Runoff from aged materials shows approximately one to two orders of magnitude lower concentrations. Concentrations decreased also during individual runoff events. In storm water and receiving water the occurrence of additives did not follow the typical first flush model. This can be explained by the release lasting over the time of rainfall and the complexity of the drainage network. Beside the amounts used, the impact of construction materials containing hazardous additives on water quality is related clearly to the age of the buildings and the separated sewer network. The development of improved products regarding release of hazardous additives is the most efficient way of reducing the pollutant load from construction materials in storm water runoff.

AB - Urban water management requires further clarification about pollutants in storm water. Little is known about the release of organic additives used in construction materials and the impact of these compounds to storm water runoff. We investigated sources and pathways of additives used in construction materials, i.e., biocides in facades’ render as well as root protection products in bitumen membranes for rooftops. Under wet-weather conditions, the concentrations of diuron, terbutryn, carbendazim, irgarol®1051 (all from facades) and mecoprop in storm water and receiving water exceeded the predicted no-effect concentrations values and the Swiss water quality standard of 0.1 μg/L. Under laboratory conditions maximum concentrations of additives were in the range of a few milligrams and a few hundred micrograms per litre in runoff of facades and bitumen membranes. Runoff from aged materials shows approximately one to two orders of magnitude lower concentrations. Concentrations decreased also during individual runoff events. In storm water and receiving water the occurrence of additives did not follow the typical first flush model. This can be explained by the release lasting over the time of rainfall and the complexity of the drainage network. Beside the amounts used, the impact of construction materials containing hazardous additives on water quality is related clearly to the age of the buildings and the separated sewer network. The development of improved products regarding release of hazardous additives is the most efficient way of reducing the pollutant load from construction materials in storm water runoff.

KW - additives, biocides, construction materials, leaching, storm water pollution, terbutryn

U2 - 10.2166/wst.2011.128

DO - 10.2166/wst.2011.128

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 21902038

VL - 63

SP - 1974

EP - 1982

JO - Water Science and Technology

JF - Water Science and Technology

SN - 0273-1223

IS - 9

ER -