Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Expansion of the Newcastle Water Pollution Control Plant WEAO Student Design Competition 2013.

Similar presentations


Presentation on theme: "Expansion of the Newcastle Water Pollution Control Plant WEAO Student Design Competition 2013."— Presentation transcript:

1 Expansion of the Newcastle Water Pollution Control Plant WEAO Student Design Competition 2013

2 Contents  Introduction  Stage 3 Design  Stage 3 Extras  Stage 4 Layout  Conclusions  Questions?

3 Who are we? BradleyFree 5 th Year Water Resource 5 th Year Water Resource Kyle Lockwood 5 th Year Environmental Introduction Robyn Thompson 4 th Year Mechanical Tanzeel Ahmed 5 th Year Environmental 5 th Year Environmental

4 Background Introduction Clarington, Ontario Municipality of Clarington, Newcastle, Ontario  An expansion is planned for the Durham Region Newcastle Water Pollution Control Plant (WPCP), in the Municipality of Clarington, Newcastle, Ontario  The expansion of the WPCP is planned in four stages, to ultimately increase the capacity to six times that of the current operating capacity University of Guelph The Objectives: 1. Preliminary Design and layout 1. Preliminary Design and layout for Newcastle WPCP for Stage 3 expansion including biosolids handling and energy recovery 2. Conceptual layout 2. Conceptual layout for Newcastle WPCP expansion for Stage 4 expansion

5 Stage 3 Design  Population Analysis  Selection of Processes  The Layout and Design  Receiving Station and Headworks  Primary Clarification  Secondary Treatment  Tertiary Treatment  Biosolid Handling and Treatment Population Analysis Stage 3 Design previous growth data  Based on previous growth data from the municipality of Clarington reaches 75% of ADF  Stage 3 to be completed when Stage 2 average day capacity reaches 75% of ADF Harmon formula  Peak Flow rates were estimated using the Harmon formula  Expected service capacity according to population growth against time Stage 3 Completed: 2034

6 The Layout Stage 3 Design 1. Office Building 2. Headworks 3. Primary Clarifiers 4. Aeration Tanks 5. Secondary Clarifiers 6. Disinfection 7. Cloth Filters 8. Digester Gas Flaring 9. Dewatering Units 10. Chemical Storage 11. Anaerobic Digesters 12. CHP System

7 Receiving Station and Headworks Stage 3 Design Mechanically Cleaned bar Mechanically Cleaned bar screen installed  Installed parallel to existing systems  Increases existing treatment capacity Two additional aerated grit tanks Two additional aerated grit tanks installed  Will be able to process Stage 3 flows of 39,300 m 3 /d  Extra unit provided for redundancy and maintenance

8 Primary Clarification Stage 3 Design  Circular Primary Clarification tank  Circular Primary Clarification tank installed  Existing clarifier tank will be modified  Existing clarifier tank will be modified during stage 3 installation as a circular tank eliminate maintenance issues  Will eliminate maintenance issues of gross solids buildup in corners of existing square clarifiers  Performed during stage 3 installation reduce BOD and TSS sufficiently  Will reduce BOD and TSS sufficiently for ADF and PDF

9 Secondary Treatment Stage 3 Design Two aeration tanks Two aeration tanks will be installed in parallel to existing tanks operate as a staged CAS process Aeration tanks will operate as a staged CAS process to allow operational flexibility  First stage  First stage fitted with jet aeration and diffuser grid  Second stage  Second stage has diffuser grid installed alkalinity recovery  Can perform nitrification-denitrification for alkalinity recovery  Will be consistent with existing plant systems operational MLSS of 3500 g/m 3  Stage 3 of system will have an operational MLSS of 3500 g/m 3 SRT of 12 days  Will have an SRT of 12 days to achieve nitrogen removal Two new secondary clarifiers Two new secondary clarifiers will be installed in parallel to existing clarifiers recycle ratio of 50%  Will have a recycle ratio of 50% treat the maximum daily flow  Clarifiers are sized to treat the maximum daily flow of 39,300 m 3 /d

10 Tertiary Treatment Stage 3 Design Alum Addition reduce the influent phosphorus  Will reduce the influent phosphorus by over 85%  Added at the aeration tank effluent most effective treatment for the lowest cost  Chosen because it was the most effective treatment for the lowest cost Three Cloth Filtration Units Three Cloth Filtration Units (AquaDISK Tertiary Filtration system)installed  TSS reduced  TSS reduced below 5mg/L for ADF  Will be able to process Stage 3 flows of 39,300 m 3 /d  Extra unit provided  Extra unit provided for redundancy and maintenance UV system UV system (Trojan UV3000Plus™) selected as best method eliminating current chlorine disinfection methods  Current chlorine contact tank will act as a bypass channel  Achieves desired monthly geometric mean  Achieves desired monthly geometric mean density of 150cfu/100mL of Escherichia Coli  Low Pressure/ High Intensity (LP/HI) lamps  Horizontal Parallel to flow lamp configuration  Automatic chemical/mechanical cleaning  Weighted Gate Automated Level Controller

11 Sludge and Biosolid Treatment Stage 3 Design ROTAMAT (HUBER TM ) Screw Press ROTAMAT (HUBER TM ) Screw Press dewatering system chosen  2 Dewatering units  2 Dewatering units installed for Stage kg Dry/h  Have a total dry solids throughout capacity of 280 kg Dry/h  O/M costssmaller  O/M costs are smaller than traditional centrifugal dewatering system  Operates at <1.5 rpm  Operates at <1.5 rpm screw rotation speed <20 min/d  Requires <20 min/d of operator attention 18 – 25% cake solids  Produces 18 – 25% cake solids 2 Single stage high rate mesophilic anaerobic digesters installed 2 Single stage high rate mesophilic anaerobic digesters installed parallel to Stage 2 Digesters  Digesters will treat the wasted solids from the primary clarifier and the WAS from the secondary clarifier  SRT of 20 days  External pump recirculation mixing  Biogas collection  Biogas collection to for Combined Heat and Power (CHP) energy recovery Processed Sludge Disposal  On approved agricultural land site under the Durham Region Works Department’s Biosolids Management Program

12 Extras  CHP Energy Recovery  Noise and Odour Control  Hydraulic Profile  Modelling  Process Control and Instrumentation  Construction Implementation  Cost Analysis The  Captures the biogas  Captures the biogas produced from the Digesters and generate renewable energy 2 microturbines  Primary mover of the CHP system is 2 microturbines Economic Feasibility  CHP Economic Feasibility  Generate approximately $130,000/year  Generate approximately $130,000/year in energy savings  11 Year Payback Period  Dependent upon obtaining Electricity Contracts reduce H 2 S, CO 2, PM  Fuel Gas Conditioning System will reduce H 2 S, CO 2, PM extending the lifespan of the microturbines and reducing greenhouse gases  Flare located southwest of the facility in case of CHP system failure CHP Energy Recovery The Extras

13 Noise and Odour Control The Extras great concern Development of surrounding residential area of great concern Problem: The Problem  Adequate buffer areas  Adequate buffer areas around the facility  Housing facilities  Housing facilities with adequate noise depletion technology (for pumps, generators, etc.) separation distance of 100 meters  All noise and odour sources will maintain the minimum separation distance of 100 meters in agreement to MOE odour and noise guidelines. Solution? 111m Source: Google Maps

14 Hydraulic Profile The Extras Available Head of 4.0m E.L m E.L m

15 Modelling The Extras  WRc’s waste water modelling software  BODTSSNH 3  BOD, TSS and NH 3 was modelled within the simulation effluent objectives below  At an operational temperature of 10 o C, the effluent objectives were well below target STOAT® Parameter Proposed Effluent Objectives Simulated Mean Effluent BOD 5 (10 mg/L)10 mg/L4.76 mg/L TSS (10 mg/L)10 mg/L6.61 mg/L (Ammonia + Ammonium) Nitrogen*9 mg/L15 mg/L0.49 mg/L *The simulated ammonia effluent is assumed to be representative of both ammonia and ammonium * Concentration listed are for summer and winter objective respectively Parameter Proposed Effluent Objectives Simulated Mean Effluent BOD 5 (10 mg/L)10 mg/L4.76 mg/L TSS (10 mg/L)10 mg/L6.61 mg/L (Ammonia + Ammonium) Nitrogen*9 mg/L15 mg/L0.49 mg/L *The simulated ammonia effluent is assumed to be representative of both ammonia and ammonium * Concentration listed are for summer and winter objective respectively

16 Process Control and Instrumentation The Extras (SCADA)  Supervisory Control and Data Acquisition (SCADA) operational ease  Provides operational ease by reducing monotonous tasks for operators  Overall efficiency improved  Overall efficiency of the plant improved by maintaining steady state process Headworks and Clarifiers  Monitoring and pumping control Aeration Basin  Dissolved oxygen monitoring  Aeration efficiency improvements of up to 50%  Monitoring and Pumping Tertiary Treatment  Flow monitoring and splittingDigesters  Monitoring performance  Controlling temperature, pressure, recirculation and feed ratesCHP  Monitoring and controlling flow rates and energy production TheControls

17 Construction And Implementation The Extras Task Name Duration (months) Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Construction Period 15 Mobilization and Erosion Control Systems 1 Site Preparation 1 Concrete Placing, Formwork and Reinforcing Steel 4 Piping and Mechanical Equipment Installation 6 Support Facilities 2 Electrical Work, Instrumentation and Controls 6 Landscaping and Final Clean-up 2 Commissioning 3 completion date 2034 The completion date of Stage 3 is established as year-end of 2034  Using current data in the population analysis rechecked every 5 years  Recommended that population growth trends are rechecked every 5 years Plant Design Plant Design: 12 months Permits and Approvals Permits and Approvals: 12 months Tendering/Awards Tendering/Awards: 2 months Construction Period Construction Period: 15 months Commissioning Commissioning: 2 months Minimizing Environmental Impact In accordance with Local Municipalities, by-laws and MOE Standards  Noise Control  Dust Control  Protection of Surface Water  Erosion Control

18 Cost Analysis The Extras 8% 64% 9% 19% Total Capital Cost: $26,350,000.00

19 Cost Analysis The Extras Annual Operation and Maintenance Cost: $898, % 22% 6% 4% 15%

20 Stage 4 Layout The Extras Stage 4 Stage 3 Stage 1&2

21 Conclusions  Conclusion  Recommendations  Acknowledgements  Questions The proposed processes for Stage 3 include  Additional headworks improvements  1 primary clarification tank  2 two-staged aeration tank  1 secondary clarification tank  3 cloth filters  1 UV disinfection unit  2 additional anaerobic digesters  2 screw press dewatering units 2034 Stage 3 is to be completed by year-end of 2034 $26.3 Million  present cost of $26.3 Million $0.9 Million  O/M of $0.9 Million annually Further investigation Further investigation should be conducted with respect to the integration of the microturbine CHP system for biogas handling obtaining contracts  Issues such as the availability of obtaining contracts from the Ontario Energy Board (OEB) and the Local Distribution Company (LDC) are of concern  Green incentive grants  Green incentive grants should be assessed to determine possible alleviation of total capital cost and further evaluation of the systems feasibility Population growth trends Population growth trends are rechecked every 5 years to determine if the completion of Stage 3 construction schedule requires adjustment additional specific order costing Obtain additional specific order costing information from manufacturers Hongde Zhou Hongde Zhou, Ph.D., P.Eng. – Faculty Advisor Professor of the School of Engineering – University of Guelph Miles MacCormack Miles MacCormack, P.Eng. – Consultant Advisor Project Manager – Stantec Inc. Rafiq Qutub Rafiq Qutub, M.Eng., P.Eng. Subcommittee Chair, Student Design Competition – Water Environment Association of Ontario Kirill Cheiko Kirill Cheiko, EIT. Water EIT – Stantec Inc. Yashar Esfandi Yashar Esfandi, EIT. Inside Sale Representative – SPD Sales Limited Hussein Abdullah Hussein Abdullah, Ph.D., P.Eng. – Director The School of Engineering – Guelph University Questions Questions and…

22 Conclusions American Rivers. (2005). The Health Risks of Untreated Sewage. Washington D.C., Washington, USA. American Water Works Association, American Society Of Civil Engineers. (2004). Water Treatment Plant Design Fourth Edition. Chicago: McGraw-Hill. Arbor, A., Joh Kang, S., Olmstead, K., Takacs, K., & Collins, J. (2008). Municipal Nutrient Removal Technologies Reference Document. Washington: U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. Associated Engineering (Sask.) Ltd. (2011). Town of Lumsden Wastewater Treatment Facility Preliminary Design. Regina: Associated Engineering (Sask.) Ltd. CH2M HILL Canada Ltd. (2008). City of Brockville WPCC Secondary Treatment Upgrade Selection of Secondary Treatment and Disinfection Technologies. Brockville: CH2M HILL CANADA LIMITED. CH2M HILL Canada Ltd. (2011). Guelph Wastewater Treatment Plant Biosolids Storage Facility Preliminary Design Report. Guelph: CH2M HILL CANADA LIMITED. City of London. (2011, March). Elgin/Lake Huron SCADA Upgrades - SCADA Standards - Section 400 Technical Design Guidelines. Retrieved January 2013, from Lake Huron & Elgin Area Water Supply Systems: Colfax Corporation. (2010). Progressing Cavity Pumps. Retrieved Febuary 2013, from Colfax Fluid Handing : Davis, M. L. (2011). Water and Wastewater Engineering. New York: McGraw-Hill. Department of Energy. (2002). 21 Steps to Improve Cyber Security of SCADA Networks. Office of Electricity Delivery & Energy Reliability. Durham Region Planning Department. (2009, September). Durham Region Profile: Demographics and Socio-Economic Data. Durham Region, Ontario, Canada. Eath Tech Canada Inc. (2007). Region of Waterloo Wastewater Treatment Master Plant. Waterloo: Region of Waterloo. Energy Solution Center. (2004). Microturbine CHP Systems. Retrieved March 2013, from Understanding CHP: Environmental Assessment and Approvals Branch. (2010, September). Sample Application Package for a Certificate of Approval (Sewage Works) for a Municipal Wastewater Treatment Plant. Retrieved January 2013, from Ministry of the Environment: f Environmental Protection Agency. (1993). Standards for the Use or Disposal of Sewage Sludge; Final Rules. Washington: U.S. EPA. Government of Canada. (2013). Wastewater Systems Effluent Regulations. Ottawa: Minister of Justice. Greater Golden Horseshoe Area Conservation Authorities. (2006). Erosion & Sediment Control Guideline for Urban Construction. Greater Golden Horseshoe Area Conservation Authorities. Hydromantis Inc., Stantec Consulting Ltd. (2003). Ultraviolet Disinfection Technology for Municipal Wastewater Treatment Plant Applications in Canada. Windsor: City of Windsor. Intergrated Flow Solutions. (2004). Fuel Gas Conditioning Systems. Houston, Texas, USA. Jeyanayagam, S. (2005). True Confessions of the Biological Nutrient Removal Process. Fkiruda Water Resources Journal, MacCormack, M. (2013). Consultant Advisor, Stantec Consulting Ltd. Interview. Metcalf & Eddy, Inc. (2004). Wastewater Engineering: Treatment and Reuse. New York: McGraw-Hill. Minister of Justice, Government of Canada (2013). Wastewater Systems Effluent Regulations, SOR/ Ministry of the Environment. (1996a, March). Guidelines for the Utilization of Biosolids and Other Wastes on Agricultural Land. Retrieved January 2013, from Ministry of the Environment: resource/std01_ pdf Ministry of the Environment. (1996b). F-10-1 Procedures For Sampling And Analysis Requirements For Municipal And Private Sewage Treatment Works (Liquid Waste Streams Only). Retrieved Febuary 2013, from Ontario Ministry of the Environment: Ministry of the Environment. (1996c, August). Guideline D-2: Compatibility between Sewage Treatment and Sensitive Land Use. Retrieved February 2013, from Ontario Ministry of the Environment: Minnesota Pollution Control Agency Municipal Division Wastewater Program. (2006). Phosphorus Treatment and Removal Technologies. Minnesota: Minnesota Pollution Control Agency. National Institure of Standards and Technology. (2006, September). Guide to Supervisory Control and Data Acquisition (SCADA) and Industrial Control Systems Security. USA. Ontario Ministry of Environment and Energy, (2001). Guidelines for the application of municipal wastewater sludges on agricultural land. Ontario Ministry of Environment. (2001). Determination of Treatment Requirements for Municipal and Private Sewage Treatment Works Discharging to Surface Waters. Ontario Ministry of Environment. (2008). Design Guidelines for Sewage Works resource/std01_ pdf Ontario Power Authority. (2012). Bioenergy. Retrieved March 2013, from Renewable Technologies: Regional Municipality of Durham. (2011). Newcastle Water Pollution Control Plant Annual Performance Report. Durham Region: Regional Municipality of Durham. Rosemount Analytical Inc. (2009, Januay). Dissolved Oxygen Measurement in Wastewater Treatment. Ivine, CA, USA. Scisson, Jr, J. P. (2003). ATAD, The Next Generation: Design, Construction, Start-up and Operation of the First Municipal 2 nd Generation ATAD. WEF/AWWA/CWEA Joint Residuals and Biosolids Management (p. 17). Toledo: Water Environment Federation. SECURE 2013 Student Design Competition Area - Newcastle WPCP 2010 Performance Report. (2012a, November). Retrieved November 2012, from Water Environment Association of Ontario : SECURE 2013 Student Design Competition Area - Newcastle WPCP 2011 Performance Report. (2012b, November). Retrieved November 2012, from Water Environment Association of Ontario : SECURE 2013 Student Design Competition Area - Newcastle WPCP CofA (2012c, November). Retrieved November 2012, from Water Environment Association of Ontario : SECURE 2013 Student Design Competition Area - Newcastle WPCP CofA (2012d, November). Retrieved November 2012, from Water Environment Association of Ontario : SECURE 2013 Student Design Competition Area - Newcastle WPCP Operations Manual. (2012e, November). Retrieved November 2012, from Water Environment Association of Ontario : SECURE 2013 Student Design Competition Area - Newcastle WPCP Process Overview. (2012f, November). Retrieved November 2012, from Water Environment Association of Ontario : SECURE 2013 Student Design Competition Area - Newcastle WPCP Sewage CofA. (2012g, November). Retrieved November 2012, from Water Environment Association of Ontario : SECURE 2013 Student Design Competition Area - Wilmot Creek WPCP Addendum to ESR. (2012, November). Retrieved November 2012, from Water Environment Association of Ontario : Siemens Water Technologies. (2012). Dystor Gas Holder Systems. Waukesha, WI, USA. Spellman, F. R. (2003). Water and Wastewater Treatment Plant Operations. London: Lewis Publishers. Stearns & Wheler, LLC. (2002). Conceptual Design Report Western Ramapo Wasterwater Treatment Plant Rockland County Sewer District No. 1. Cazenovia: Stearns & Wheler, LLC. Stouffer, K., Falco, J., & Kent, K. (2006). Guide to Supervisory Control and Data Acquisition (SCADA) and Industrial Control Systems Security: Recommendations of the National Institute of Standards and Technology. Washington: U.S. Department of Commerce. Strom, P. (2006, August). Technologies to Remove Phosphorus from Wastewater. Retrieved January 2013, from Rutgers University: The Greer Galloway Group Inc. (2012). Environmental Study Report. Deseronto: Town of Deseronto. The Regional Municipality of Durham Works Department. (2009). Construction Specifications - Environmental Protection. The Regional Municipality of Durham. Totten Sims Hubicki Associates. (1992). Wilmont Creek Water Pollution Control Plant Town of Newcastle (Newcastle) - Addendum to the Environmental Study Report. Whitby: Totten Sims Hubicki Associates. URS Construction Services. (2003). Appendix 3-G Constuction Approach and Schedule. Seattle: Brithwater Treatment System. Water Environment Federation, American Society of Civil Engineers. (1992). Design of Municipal Wastewater Treatment Plants Volume II. Vermont: Book Press, Inc. Water Environment Federation, American Society of Civil Engineers. (1998a). Design of Municipal Wastewater Treatment Plants Fourth Edition Volume 1. Water Environment Federation. Water Environment Federation, American Society of Civil Engineers. (1998b). Design of Municipal Wastewater Treatment Plants Fourth Edition Volume 2. Water Environment Federation. Water Environment Federation, American Society of Civil Engineers. (1998c). Design of Municipal Wastewater Treatment Plants Fourth Edition Volume 3. Water Environment Federation. Water Environment Federation. (2003). Wastewater Treatment Plant Design. London: IWA Publishing. Water Pollution Control Federation. (1984). Process Instrumentation & Control System. Hyattsville: VMW Printing. WEAO. (2013). WEAO Student Design Competition 2013 Project Statement. Durham Region and Area: Regional Municipality of Durham, WEAO. Zhou, H. (2013). Faculty Advisor, University of Guelph. Interview. The Credits


Download ppt "Expansion of the Newcastle Water Pollution Control Plant WEAO Student Design Competition 2013."

Similar presentations


Ads by Google