Pollution control at Army installations has become a key element in the management process as changing policies stringently dictate the treatment and storage or disposal of wastes harmful to public health and the environment. It is the responsibility of installation personnel to ensure that manufacturing wastes emitted to the environment are minimized. One of the means of controlling manufacturing wastes is to use pollution control equipment (PCE) that is an integral part of the manufacturing process. A team of researchers at the U.S. Army Construction Engineering Research Laboratories (USACERL) researched commercially available PCE and identified critical PCE components. Research results were incorporated into a guideline report for installation personnel responsible for designing and purchasing PCE, so that they can procure the most efficient and cost-effective equipment.In these new bands, wireless network connections at speeds as fast as 20 megabits per second could be constructed that ... power is limited to 200 milliWatts, meaning that computers, printers, or servers in one building could effectively communicate. ... 4 watts of power, allowing effective communications within a 6-mile radius, depending on local terrain and the number of users. ... Thus, it is becoming more economical to automate a system than to continue current manual methods.
|Title||:||Guidelines for Pollution Control Equipment Components|
|Author||:||Jearldine I. Northrup|
|Publisher||:||DIANE Publishing - 1998|