|کد مقاله||کد نشریه||سال انتشار||مقاله انگلیسی||ترجمه فارسی||نسخه تمام متن|
|6364948||1623069||2016||8 صفحه PDF||سفارش دهید||دانلود رایگان|
- Leaching loss of inorganics and organics was greater in white ash than black ash.
- Humic-like fraction and aromaticity of ash DOM increased with greater leaching.
- DBP formation potential from ash DOM decreased with increased leaching.
- DOM in leachates from later rain events had a greater reactivity to form C-DBPs.
- DOM reactivity to form N-DBPs depended more on ash type than leaching volume.
The Rim Fire ignited on August 17, 2013 and became the third largest wildfire in California history. The fire consumed 104,131Â ha of forested watersheds that were the drinking water source for 2.6 million residents in the San Francisco Bay area. To understand temporal variations in dissolved organic matter (DOM) after the wildfire and its potential impacts on disinfection byproduct (DBP) formation in source water supply, we collected the 0-5Â cm ash/soil layer with surface deposits of white ash (high burn severity) and black ash (moderate burn severity) within the Rim Fire perimeter in Oct 2013 (pre-rainfall) for five sequential extractions, and in Dec 2013 (â¼87Â mm cumulative precipitation) and Aug 2014 (â¼617Â mm cumulative precipitation) for a single water extraction. Water-extractable DOM was characterized by absorption and fluorescence spectroscopy and DBP formation tests. Both increasing cumulative precipitation in the field or number of extractions in the lab resulted in a significant decrease in specific conductivity, dissolved organic carbon, and DBP formation potential, but an increase in DOM aromaticity (reflected by specific UV absorbance). However, the lab sequential leaching failed to capture the increase of the NOxâ-N/NH4+-N ratio and the decrease in pH and dissolved organic carbon/nitrogen ratio of ash/soil extracts from Oct 2013 to Aug 2014. Increasing cumulative precipitation, inferring an increase in leaching after fire, led to an increase in DOM reactivity to form trihalomethanes, haloacetic acids, and chloral hydrate, but not for haloketones, haloacetonitrile, or N-nitrosodimethylamine, which were more related to the original burn severity. This study highlights that fire-affected DBP precursors for different DBP species have distinct temporal variation possibly due to their various sensitivity to biogeochemical alterations.
Journal: Water Research - Volume 99, 1 August 2016, Pages 66-73