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Coal log pipeline research at University of Missouri. 3rd quarterly report for 1995, July 1, 1995--September 30, 1995

Description: During this quarter (1/1/95-9/30/95), major progress has been made in the following areas of coal log pipeline research, development and technology transfer: (1) Conceptual design of a test machine based on hydraulic presses to mass-produce 5.4-inch-diameter coal logs for testing in a 6-inch-diameter pipeline has been completed. (2) Conceptual design of a rotary-press machine to produce 1.9-inch-diameter coal logs for testing in a 2-inch-diameter pipeline has also been completed. (3) It has been confirmed through experiments that molds with round-edge exit can make logs as good as those made with tapered exit. (4) Conducted a study to determine the effect of surface condition of mold and lubricants on the quality of coal logs. (5) Completed an evaluation of the effect of fiber (wood pulp) on coal log quality. (6) Prepared an apparatus for testing fast compaction of coal logs -- 2 second per log. (7) Compacted coal logs in a 5.3-inch-diameter mold. (8) Completed a preliminary study to assess vacuum and steam heating systems to enhance coal log production and quality. (9) Changed the small-scale-CLP-demo loop from a once-through system to a recirculating system. (10) Completed revision of CLP economic model and revised the 1993 report.
Date: December 31, 1995
Creator: Liu, H.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

A brief review of bacterial transport in natural porous media

Description: This report reviews advances in the descriptions of microbial transport processes. The advances can often be translated into technological advances for solute transport, with potential applicability to a number of subsurface concerns related to solutes. The processes involved in microbial transport include physically controlled processes, chemically controlled processes, and biologically controlled processes. The physical processes involved in the transport of microbes include advection, diffusion, dispersion, straining, filtration, and exclusion. Biomass removal by chemical reactions has received less attention, and included electrostatic attraction and hydrophobic sorption. In addition, microbiologic processes affecting the fate and transport of microbes in the subsurface include growth and decay; motility and chemotaxis; biological adhesion; and predation. Interdependencies among these processes arise through coupling, e.g., as multiscale mixing in heterogeneous environments affects nutrient availability (growth) and filtration velocities (attachment).
Date: December 1, 1995
Creator: Ginn, T.R.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Measurements of the diffusion of iron and carbon in single crystal NiAl using ion implantation and secondary ion mass spectrometry

Description: Classical diffusion measurements in intermetallic compounds are often complicated by low diffusivities or low solubilities of the elements of interest. Using secondary ion mass spectrometry for measurements over a relatively shallow spatial range may be used to solve the problem of low diffusivity. In order to simultaneously obtain measurements on important impurity elements with low solubilities, the authors have used ion implantation to supersaturate a narrow layer near the surface. Single crystal NiAl was implanted with either {sup 12}C or both {sup 56}Fe and {sup 12}C in order to investigate the measurement of substitutional (Fe) versus interstitial (C) tracer diffusion and the cross effect of both substitutional and interstitial diffusion. When C alone was implanted negligible diffusion was observed over the range of times and temperatures investigated. When both Fe and C were implanted together significantly enhanced diffusion of the C was observed, which is apparently associated with the movement of Fe. This supports one theory of dynamic strain aging in Fe alloys NiAl.
Date: December 31, 1998
Creator: Hanrahan, R.J. Jr.; Withrow, S.P. & Puga-Lambers, M.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Optical assessment of large marine particles: development of an imaging and analysis system for quantifying large particle distributions and fluxes. Annual report, 1993-1994

Description: The central goal of DOE`s Ocean Margin Program (OMP) is to determine whether continental shelves are quantitatively significant in removing carbon dioxide from the atmosphere and isolating it via burial in sediments or exporting it to the open ocean (Program Announcement, 1991). A major component of the OMP will be to measure carbon flux on the shelf and across the shelf to the slope and open ocean. In the first round of OMP funding we proposed to develop an optical instrument package and the analytical techniques to measure a wide spectrum of the large aggregate population of particles in the shelf/slope environment. This particle population, encompassing the ``marine snow`` size particles (diameters > 0.5 mm), is thought to be the major pathway of material flux in the ocean (McCave, 1975; Asper, 1987; Walsh and Gardner, 1992). The overall objective of this proposal was to develop an instrument package and the analytical techniques to precisely measure a wide spectrum of the large aggregate population of particles in the shelf/slope environment at a rate sufficient to integrate the observed particle distributions into the coupled physical and biogeochemical models necessary to understand the shelf and slope as a system. We envisioned three stages of development of the instrument package: (1) design, assembly, and laboratory testing of all components and the package as a whole, (2) a short period of laboratory and field testing of the instrument package to determine the best operational parameters, and (3) operations within a framework of complementary analytical sampling such as an appropriate process study funded under the OMP. The first two stages were covered by this proposal. A renewal proposal follows to cover the third stage. 6 figs.
Date: December 31, 1994
Creator: Walsh, I. D. & Gardner, W. D.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Particle filtration: An analysis using the method of volume averaging

Description: The process of filtration of non-charged, submicron particles is analyzed using the method of volume averaging. The particle continuity equation is represented in terms of the first correction to the Smoluchowski equation that takes into account particle inertia effects for small Stokes numbers. This leads to a cellular efficiency that contains a minimum in the efficiency as a function of the particle size, and this allows us to identify the most penetrating particle size. Comparison of the theory with results from Brownian dynamics indicates that the first correction to the Smoluchowski equation gives reasonable results in terms of both the cellular efficiency and the most penetrating particle size. However, the results for larger particles clearly indicate the need to extend the Smoluchowski equation to include higher order corrections. Comparison of the theory with laboratory experiments, in the absence of adjustable parameters, provides interesting agreement for particle diameters that are equal to or less than the diameter of the most penetrating particle.
Date: December 1, 1994
Creator: Quintard, M. & Whitaker, S.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Polysaccharides and bacterial plugging. [Quarterly report], April 1--June 30, 1991

Description: This research seeks to model bacterial transport in porous media, to determine the importance of polysaccharides bridging as a retentive mechanism, and to identify key parameters that influence porous media plugging. Task 1 of the project is the determination of the grown kinetics of the Leuconostoc bacteria and how they are affected by the nutrient feed and surface effects. Task 2 will quantify the importance of polysaccharide production as a cell retention mechanism; and Task 3 is the elucidation of the rate of polysaccharide production and the combined effect that polysaccharide production and cell growth has upon plugging. Verification of the two parameter model, as presented in the past quarterly reports, was the focus of batch experiments. Three series of batch culture experiments, were conducted with varying yeast extract concentrations and with no saccharides. The specific rate constants for the cells of new inoculum are higher than the rates found from the past experiments using cultured cells as inoculum. This indicates that the cells used in the original experiments have undergone a phenotypic alteration. Thus, the model developed could not be verified and requires additional data. In future experiments, the growth of the inoculum will be controlled by minimizing the number of cell transfers before use in kinetic experiments. Two additional experimental series have been completed to determine the rate of cellular production of dextran. The first set of experiments consisted of two batch reactors containing 5 and 36 g/L of sucrose and 10 g/L of yeast extract in each.
Date: December 31, 1991
Creator: Fogler, H.S.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Concentrations of a water soluble, gas-phase mercury species in ambient air: Results from measurements and modeling

Description: There are few reliable data on the speciation of Hg in ambient air, although this information is critical to understanding the fate of Hg once released from point sources. The water soluble species of Hg that are thought to exist in flue gases would be subject to far greater local removal rates than is elemental Hg vapor, but methods are lacing to quantify this species. The authors developed a method using refluxing mist chambers to measure the airborne concentrations of reactive gaseous mercury (RGM) in short-term samples under ambient conditions. The method exhibits an effective detection limit of 0.02 ng/m{sup 3} and a precision for ambient concentration levels of {+-}20--30%. Using a model that simulates atmospheric transport and fate of anthropogenic mercury emissions over the contiguous United States, the authors generated 24-hr RGM concentrations to compare to the measurement data. The average RGM concentrations measured with their mist chambers at sites in Tennessee (TN) and Indiana (IN) were 0.065 ng/m{sup 3} and 0.100 ng/m{sup 3}, respectively. These averages represent about 3% of total gaseous mercury (TGM), and RGM generally exceeds regional particulate Hg. The 24-hr model-simulated RGM concentration averages in the modeling grid cells representing TN and IN are 0.051 ng/m{sup 3} and 0.098 ng/m{sup 3} respectively, in good agreement with the data. The measured concentrations at the two sites exhibit weak positive correlations with temperature, solar radiation, O{sub 3}, SO{sub 2}, and TGM. These concentrations are high enough to suggest that RGM can play an important role in both wet and dry deposition on a regional scale.
Date: December 31, 1997
Creator: Lindberg, S. E.; Stratton, W. J.; Pai, P. & Allan, M. A.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Gradient-Drive Diffusion of Multi-Atom Molecules Through Macromolecules and Membranes: LDRD 96-0021 Close-Out Report

Description: The goals of this Laboratory Directed Research and Development (LDRD) effort were to develop and prototype a new molecular simulation method and companion parallel algorithm able to model diffusion of multi-atom molecules through macromolecules under conditions of a chemical potential gradient. At the start of the project no such method existed, thus many important industrial and technological materials problems where gradient driven diffusion of multi-atom molecules is the predominant phenomenon were beyond the reach of molecular simulation (e.g. diffusion in polymers, a fundamental problem underlying polymer degradation in aging weapons).
Date: December 1, 1998
Creator: Ford, D.M.; Heffelfinger, G.S.; Martin, M.G. & Thompson, A.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Beam Tools for Geant4 (User's Guide)

Description: Geant4 is a tool kit developed by a collaboration of physicists and computer professionals in the high energy physics field for simulation of the passage of particles through matter. The motivation for the development of the Beam Tools is to extend the Geant4 applications to accelerator physics. The Beam Tools are a set of C++ classes designed to facilitate the simulation of accelerator elements: r.f. cavities, magnets, absorbers, etc. These elements are constructed from Geant4 solid volumes like boxes, tubes, trapezoids, or spheers. There are many computer programs for beam physics simulations, but Geant4 is ideal to model a beam through a material or to integrate a beam line with a complex detector. There are many such examples in the current international High Energy Physics programs. For instance, an essential part of the R&D associated with the Neutrino Source/Muon Collider accelerator is the ionization cooling channel, which is a section of the system aimed to reduce the size of the muon beam in phase space. The ionization cooling technique uses a combination of linacs and light absorbers to reduce the transverse momentum and size of the beam, while keeping the longitudinal momentum constant. The MuCool/MICE (muon cooling) experiments need accurate simulations of the beam transport through the cooling channel in addition to a detailed simulation of the detectors designed to measure the size of the beam. The accuracy of the models for physics processes associated with muon ionization and multiple scattering is critical in this type of applications. Another example is the simulation of the interaction region in future accelerators. The high luminosity and background environments expected in the Next Linear Collider (NLC) and the Very Large Hadron Collider (VLHC) pose great demand on the detectors, which may be optimized by means of a simulation of the detector-accelerator interface.
Date: December 2, 2002
Creator: V.Daniel Elvira, Paul Lebrun and Panagiotis Spentzouris
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Test Plan and Test Specifications for Unloading LR-56 Waste at the 204-AR Waste Unloading Facility

Description: The LR-56 cask is an International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA), type B (U) certified Medium to High Level Radioactive Liquid Waste Transport Cask. The LR-56 consists of a trailer equipped with the following component and systems: cubic meter lead shielded cask; Self-contained ventilation system including an air pressure/vacuum pump for cask loading and unloading; Waste temperature, level, leak detection, and other surveillance equipment; Control room for control of loading and unloading operations and waste surveillance; Hoist system for removing well caps on the cask; Power connection and control connections for operating the cask from a remote facility; The cask may be unloaded or loaded using either the onboard pressure/vacuum pump or by an external waste transfer pump. Rinse heads and connections allow the cask to be rinsed using supplied rinse water. The cask was designed to be vented using the LR-56 onboard ventilation system, which is connected to the cask via a hose through a penetration in the cask. Three wells located on the top of the cask, offer valved penetrations into the cask for venting, waste pumping, and rinsing. Other penetrations in the cask enable surveillance instrumentation to be used to monitor inside the cask. To date, the LR-56 cask system at the Hanford facility has not been used. Since the vessel has never received radioactive waste, the LR-56 is not yet a regulated system. It is desired to use the LR-56 cask to transport waste in calendar year 2000.
Date: December 3, 2000
Creator: BROWN, T.M.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Final report for Grant No. DOE/DE-FG02-98ER14909: Experimental and modeling studies of nanometer aerosol filtration

Description: The primary objective is to perform a fundamental study of filtration of nanoparticles, and to obtain filtration knowledge necessary to design particle collection devices/systems for nanoparticle processing and for preventing nanoparticle emissions into the environment. The research covered a wide area relevant to nanoparticle filtration, under these main topics: (1) nanoparticle filtration and molecular dynamics simulation, (2) nanoparticle virtual impactor, (3) particle transport under low pressure, and (4) development of a high-throughput nanoparticle generator. A number of novel tools and numerical models have been developed under the DOE support.
Date: December 10, 2002
Creator: Pui, David Y. H. & Chen, Da-Ren
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Final Project Report

Description: This report provides a description of the main accomplishments of the EMSP funded research, including products such as conference presentations and publications (including those still in preparation). The purpose of this study was to better understand the chemical interactions between dissolved aqueous contaminants and carbonate minerals occurring as coatings on mineral grains in the vadose zone beneath the Hanford reserve. This information is important for construction of improved reactive transport models intended to predict the subsurface migration of contaminants. We made improvements to the hydrothermal atomic force microscope (HAFM) design to be used in this project. The original HAFM was built with funding from the U.S. DOE, Office of Basic Energy Sciences. Improvements include operating limits of 70 bars and 170 C, from an original limit of 12 bars and 150 C. This product is patented. We completed a series of studies of magnesite, MgCO3, because this mineral is structurally equivalent to calcite but reacts much more slowly, allowing us to study carbonate reactivity under pH conditions (i.e., low pH) that are much more problematic for studies of calcite but which are nevertheless relevant to in-situ conditions. We found that dissolving magnesite exhibits a dramatic change in step orientation, and therefore etch pit shape, as pH is lowered through 4.2 to 3 and 2. This change in step orientation is NOT accompanied by an increase in step velocity with decreasing pH. We also found that, after growing magnesite on a magnesite substrate, the newly grown magnesite dissolved much more readily than the underlying substrate magnesite, and exhibited far larger etch pit densities. This effect may have been related to the rate of growth or to the presence of an Fe impurity in the growth solutions. We studied the dissolution of magnesite and calcite (104) surfaces under a wider variety of ...
Date: December 12, 2003
Creator: Eggleston, Carrick M.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

STREAM II-V4: Revision for STREAM II-V3 to Allow Mouse-Driven Selection of Release Location from a Graphical User Interface

Description: STREAM II-V3 is an aqueous transport module of the Savannah River Site emergency response Weather INformation Display (WIND) system. Stream II-V3 predicts peak concentration and peak concentration arrival time at downstream locations for releases from the SRS facilities to the Savannah River. Fifteen pre-determined potential release locations from SRS facilities were built into the current STREAM II-V3 model. Therefore, STREAM II-V3 can not be used for situations in which release locations differ from the fifteen pre-determined locations. To eliminate this limitation, STREAM II-V3 was upgraded. The revised STREAM II-V4 allows users to select the release location anywhere along the specified SRS main streams or the Savannah River by mouse clicking on a map displayed on the computer monitor.
Date: December 18, 2002
Creator: Chen, K.F.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Final report: FASEB Summer Research Conference on ''Post-transcriptional control of gene expression: Effectors of mRNA decay'' [agenda and attendees list]

Description: The goal of this meeting was to provide an interactive forum for scientists working on prokaryotic and eukaryotic mRNA decay. A special seminar presented by a leader in the field of mRNA decay in S. cerevisiae focused on what is known and what needs to be determined, not only for yeast but for other organisms. The large attendance (110 participants) reflects the awareness that mRNA decay is a key player in gene regulation in a way that is affected by the many steps that precede mRNA formation. Sessions were held on the following topics: mRNA transport and mRNP; multicomponent eukaryotic nucleases; nonsense-mediated mRNA decay and nonsense-associated altered splicing; Cis-acting sequences/Trans-acting factors of mRNA decay; translational accuracy; multicomponent bacterial nucleases; interplay between mRNA polyadenylation, translation and decay in prokaryotes and prokaryotic organelles; and RNA interference and other RNA mediators of gene expression. In addition to the talks and two poster sessions, there were three round tables: (1) Does translation occur in the nucleus? (2) Differences and similarities in the mechanisms of mRNA decay in different eukaryotes, and (3) RNA surveillance in bacteria?
Date: December 1, 2002
Creator: Maquat, Lynne
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Pore Connectivity Effects on Solute Transport in Rocks

Description: Retardation of nuclear contaminants in rock matrices can lead to long retention times, allowing substantial radionuclide decay prior to eventual release. Imbibition and diffusion into the rock matrix can move contaminants away from an active fracture, thereby contributing to their retardation. However, diffusive transport in some rocks may behave anomalously because of their sparsely connected porespace, in contrast to diffusion in rocks with denser pore connections. We examined imbibition of weakly sorbing tracers into welded tuff and Indiana sandstone, and water imbibition into metagraywacke and Berea sandstone. Tuff samples were initially equilibrated to 12% and 76% water (v/v) within controlled humidity chambers, while the other rocks were air-dried. For imbibition, one face was exposed to water, with or without tracer, and uptake was measured over time. Following imbibition, tracer concentration measurements were made at fine (1 mm) increments. Three anomalous results were observed: (1) Indiana sandstone and metagraywacke showed mass of imbibed water scaling as time{sup 0.26}, while tuff and Berea sandstone showed the more classical scaling with time{sup 0.05}; (2) tracer movement into dry (2% initial saturation) Indiana sandstone showed a dispersion pattern similar to that expected during tracer movement into moist (76% initial saturation) tuft and (3) tracer concentrations at the inlet face of the tuff sample were approximately twice those deeper inside the sample. The experiment was then modeled using random walk methods on a 3-D lattice with different values of pore coordination. Network model simulations that used a pore coordination of 1.49 for Indiana sandstone and 1.56 for metagraywacke showed similar temporal scaling, a result of their porespace being close to the percolation threshold. Tracer concentration profiles in Indiana sandstone and tuff were closely matched by simulations that used pore coordinations of 1.49 and 1.68, respectively, because of how low connectivity alters the accessible porosity in ...
Date: December 5, 2001
Creator: Hu, Oinhong
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Underground Test Area Subproject Phase I Data Analysis Task. Volume V - Transport Parameter and Source Term Data Documentation Package

Description: Volume V of the documentation for the Phase I Data Analysis Task performed in support of the current Regional Flow Model, Transport Model, and Risk Assessment for the Nevada Test Site Underground Test Area Subproject contains the transport parameter and source term data. Because of the size and complexity of the model area, a considerable quantity of data was collected and analyzed in support of the modeling efforts. The data analysis task was consequently broken into eight subtasks, and descriptions of each subtask's activities are contained in one of the eight volumes that comprise the Phase I Data Analysis Documentation.
Date: December 1, 1996
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Summary Report of two-Dimensional Analysis of Radiochemical Assay Samples

Description: The ''Summary Report of Two-Dimensional Analysis of Radiochemical Assay Samples'' report provides a summary of the analyses comparing calculated isotopics generated by a point-depletion code that uses one-dimensional (1-D) neutron transport theory weighted cross-sections (SAS2H Control Module of the SCALE Modular Code System) and a two-dimensional (2-D) depletion code (GRCASMO3) with that of radiochemical assay (RCA) results.
Date: December 3, 2001
Creator: Connell, C. & Scaglione, J.M.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Radionuclide Transport Models Under Ambient Conditions

Description: The purpose of Revision 00 of this Analysis/Model Report (AMR) is to evaluate (by means of 2-D semianalytical and 3-D numerical models) the transport of radioactive solutes and colloids in the unsaturated zone (UZ) under ambient conditions from the potential repository horizon to the water table at Yucca Mountain (YM), Nevada.
Date: December 20, 2001
Creator: Moridis, G. & Hu, Q.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Criteria for onsite transfers of radioactive material

Description: A general description of the requirements for making onsite transfers of radioactive material is provided in Chapter 2, along with the required sequencey of activities. Various criteria for package use are identified in Chapters 3-13. These criteria provide protection against undue radiation exposure. Package shielding, containment, and surface contamination requirements are established. Criteria for providing criticality safety are enumerated in Chapter 6. Criteria for providing hazards information are established in Chapter 13. A glossary is provided.
Date: December 31, 1992
Creator: Opperman, E.K.; Jackson, E.J. & Eggers, A.G.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Baseline risk assessment of ground water contamination at the uranium mill tailings site near Lakeview, Oregon. Revision 1

Description: Surface cleanup at the Uranium Mill Tailings Remedial Action (UMTRA) Project site near Lakeview, Oregon was completed in 1989. The Ground Water Project evaluates the nature and extent of ground water contamination that resulted from the uranium ore processing activities. The Ground Water Project is in its beginning stages. Human health may be at risk from exposure to ground water contaminated by uranium ore processing. Exposure could occur by drinking water pumped out of a hypothetical well drilled in the contaminated areas. Ecological risks to plants or animals may result from exposure to surface water and sediment that have received contaminated ground water. A risk assessment describes a source of contamination, how that contamination reaches people and the environment, the amount of contamination to which people or the ecological environment may be exposed, and the health or ecological effects that could result from that exposure. This risk assessment is a site-specific document that will be used to evaluate current and potential future impacts to the public and the environment from exposure to contaminated ground water. The results of this evaluation and further site characterization will determine whether any action is needed to protect human health or the ecological environment.
Date: December 1, 1995
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Simulation and analysis of the plutonium shipping container subject to 30-foot drops

Description: The shipping container 5320 is a shipping package for radioactive materials. In order to maintain the component in this packaging within the sub-critical state when subjected to any kind of Hypothetical Accident conditions (HAC), this Type B packaging is designed with various impact limiters. The present study is to examine the energy absorbing capacity of the impact limiter design of this container subjected to a 30-foot drop onto a flat unyielding horizontal surface in each of the three critical dropping orientations. This paper presents the results of a three dimensional nonlinear dynamic impact analysis. This analysis shows the deformed configuration of the container caused by the impact and also determines the effects of different stress wave paths in three distinct drops on the stress states in the critical component. The solution to the problem was obtained using the ABAQUS (explicit) finite element computer code. The nonlinearity of this analysis involves large structural deformation, elasto-plastic materials with strain hardening as well as multiple contact interfaces. Three drop orientations were studied, namely, top down impact, bottom down impact and side impact. Results will be compared against actual drop test data.
Date: December 31, 1995
Creator: Gong, C.; Gupta, N.K. & Gromada, R.J.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Identification and characterization of conservative organic tracers for use as hydrologic tracers for the Yucca Mountain site characterization study. Progress report, October 1, 1994--December 31, 1994

Description: The bromide anion has been used extensively as a tracer for mapping the flow of groundwater. It has proven to be both a safe and reliable groundwater tracer. The goal in this study is to find several tracing compounds with characteristics similar to the bromide anion to be used in multiple well tracing tests. Four groups of fluorinated organic acids were selected as candidates for groundwater tracers. These groups include fluorinated benzoic acids (FBA), fluorinated salicylic acids (FSA), fluorinated toluic acids (FTA), and fluorinated cinnamic acids (FCA). These compounds have been shown to move readily with the flow of water and do not adsorb to soil. They are also non-toxic. In this study, the retention of the fluorinated organic acids on to a soil column is compared to that of the bromide ion. The time required for the elution of each analyte from the soil column is measured using a UV-Vis detector. The soils consist of the light, medium, and dark tuffs used in the batch study. The work performed during this quarter consists of the continuation of the batch studies for the fluorinated benzoic acids and column studies for several potential tracer compounds.
Date: December 31, 1994
Creator: Stetzenbach, K. & Farnham, I.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Functional description for the Worldwide Port System (WPS) Regional Integrated Cargo Database (ICDB)

Description: This Functional Description for the Worldwide Port System (WPS) Regional Integrated Cargo Database (ICDB) documents the purpose of and requirements for the ICDB in order to ensure a mutual understanding between the development group and the user group of the system. This Functional Description defines ICDB and provides a clear statement of the initial operational capability to be developed.
Date: December 15, 1995
Creator: Truett, L.F.; Rollow, J.P.; Shipe, P.C.; Faby, E.Z.; Fluker, J.; Hancock, W.R. et al.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department