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Effects of nitrate and sulfate on the performance and bacterial community structure of membraneless single-chamber air-cathode microbial fuel cell
- Effects of nitrate and sulfate on the performance and bacterial community structure of membraneless single-chamber air-cathode microbial fuel cell
- Seo Y.; Kang H.; Chang S.; Lee Y.-Y.; Cho K.-S.
- Ewha Authors
- SCOPUS Author ID
- Issue Date
- Journal Title
- Journal of Environmental Science and Health - Part A Toxic/Hazardous Substances and Environmental Engineering
- Journal of Environmental Science and Health - Part A Toxic/Hazardous Substances and Environmental Engineering vol. 53, no. 1, pp. 13 - 24
- Bacterial community; Microbial fuel cells (MFCs); Nitrate removal; Sulfate removal; Wastewater treatment
- Taylor and Francis Inc.
- SCIE; SCOPUS
- Document Type
- Membrane-less, single-chamber, air-cathode, microbial fuel cells (ML-SC MFCs) have attracted attention as being suitable for wastewater treatment. In this study, the effects of nitrate and sulfate on the performance of ML-SC MFCs and their bacterial structures were evaluated. The maximum power density increased after nitrate addition from 8.6 mW m−2 to 14.0 mW m−2, while it decreased after sulfate addition from 11.5 mW m−2 to 7.7 mW m−2. The chemical oxygen demand removal efficiencies remained at more than 90% regardless of the nitrate or sulfate additions. The nitrate was removed completely (93.0%) in the ML-SC MFC, while the sulfate removal efficiency was relatively low (17.6%). Clostridium (23.1%), Petrimonas (20.0%), and unclassified Rhodocyclaceae (6.2%) were dominant on the anode before the addition of nitrate or sulfate. After the addition of nitrate, Clostridium was still the most dominant on the anode (23.6%), but Petrimonas significantly decreased (6.0%) and unclassified Rhodocyclaceae increased (17.1%). After the addition of sulfate, the amount of Clostridium almost doubled in the composition on the anode (43.2%), while Petrimonas decreased (5.5%). The bacterial community on the cathode was similar to that on the anode after the addition of nitrate. However, Desulfovibrio was remarkably dominant on the cathode (32.9%) after the addition of sulfate. These results promote a deeper understanding of the effects of nitrate or sulfate on the ML-SC MFCs’ performance and their bacterial community. © 2018 Taylor … Francis Group, LLC.
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