Dissipation and recycling: What losses, what dissipation impacts, and what recycling options?

Research output: Contributions to collected editions/worksContributions to collected editions/anthologiesResearchpeer-review

Standard

Dissipation and recycling : What losses, what dissipation impacts, and what recycling options? / Yarime, Masaru; Carliell-Marquet, Cynthia; Hellums, Deborah T.; Kalmykova, Yuliya; Lang, Daniel J.; Bao Le, Quang; Malley, Dianne; Morf, Leo S.; Matsubae, Kazuyo; Matsuo, Makiko; Ohtake, Hisao; Omlin, Alan P.; Petzet, Sebastian; Scholz, Roland W.; Shiroyama, Hideaki; Ulrich, Andrea E.; Watts, Paul.

Sustainable Phosphorus Management: A Global Transdisciplinary Roadmap. ed. / Roland W Scholz; Amit H. Roy; Fridolin S. Brand; Deborah T. Hellums; Andrea E. Ulrich. Dordrecht : Springer Netherlands, 2014. p. 247-274.

Research output: Contributions to collected editions/worksContributions to collected editions/anthologiesResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Yarime, M, Carliell-Marquet, C, Hellums, DT, Kalmykova, Y, Lang, DJ, Bao Le, Q, Malley, D, Morf, LS, Matsubae, K, Matsuo, M, Ohtake, H, Omlin, AP, Petzet, S, Scholz, RW, Shiroyama, H, Ulrich, AE & Watts, P 2014, Dissipation and recycling: What losses, what dissipation impacts, and what recycling options? in RW Scholz, AH Roy, FS Brand, DT Hellums & AE Ulrich (eds), Sustainable Phosphorus Management: A Global Transdisciplinary Roadmap. Springer Netherlands, Dordrecht, pp. 247-274. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-94-007-7250-2_6

APA

Yarime, M., Carliell-Marquet, C., Hellums, D. T., Kalmykova, Y., Lang, D. J., Bao Le, Q., Malley, D., Morf, L. S., Matsubae, K., Matsuo, M., Ohtake, H., Omlin, A. P., Petzet, S., Scholz, R. W., Shiroyama, H., Ulrich, A. E., & Watts, P. (2014). Dissipation and recycling: What losses, what dissipation impacts, and what recycling options? In R. W. Scholz, A. H. Roy, F. S. Brand, D. T. Hellums, & A. E. Ulrich (Eds.), Sustainable Phosphorus Management: A Global Transdisciplinary Roadmap (pp. 247-274). Springer Netherlands. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-94-007-7250-2_6

Vancouver

Yarime M, Carliell-Marquet C, Hellums DT, Kalmykova Y, Lang DJ, Bao Le Q et al. Dissipation and recycling: What losses, what dissipation impacts, and what recycling options? In Scholz RW, Roy AH, Brand FS, Hellums DT, Ulrich AE, editors, Sustainable Phosphorus Management: A Global Transdisciplinary Roadmap. Dordrecht: Springer Netherlands. 2014. p. 247-274 https://doi.org/10.1007/978-94-007-7250-2_6

Bibtex

@inbook{1b8a23a4356242a9b3c5c960ad4f9028,
title = "Dissipation and recycling: What losses, what dissipation impacts, and what recycling options?",
abstract = "This chapter describes the activities in the Dissipation and Recycling Node of Global TraPs, a multistakeholder project on the sustainable management of the global phosphorus (P) cycle. Along the P supply and demand chain, substantial amounts are lost, notably in mining, processing, agriculture via soil erosion, food waste, manure, and sewage sludge. They are not only critical with respect to wasting an essential resource, but also contribute to severe environmental impacts such as eutrophication of freshwater ecosystems or the development of dead zones in oceans. The Recycling and Dissipation Node covers the phosphorus system from those points where phosphate-containing waste or losses have occurred or been produced by human excreta, livestock, and industries. This chapter describes losses and recycling efforts, identifies knowledge implementation and dissemination gaps as well as critical questions, and outlines potential transdisciplinary case studies. Two pathways toward sustainable P management are in focus: To a major goal of sustainable P management therefore must be to (1) quantify P stocks and flows in order to (2) identify key areas for minimizing losses and realizing recycling opportunities. Several technologies already exist to recycle P from different sources, including manure, food waste, sewage, and steelmaking slag; however, due to various factors such as lacking economic incentives, insufficient regulations, technical obstacles, and missing anticipation of unintended impacts, only a minor part of potential secondary P resources has been utilized. Minimizing losses and increasing recycling rates as well as reducing unintended environmental impacts triggered by P dissipation require a better understanding of the social, technological, and economic rationale as well as the intrinsic interrelations between nutrient cycling and ecosystem stability. A useful approach will be to develop new social business models integrating innovative technologies, corporate strategies, and public policies. That requires intensive collaboration between different scientific disciplines and, most importantly, among a variety of key stakeholders, including industry, farmers, and government agencies.",
keywords = "Environmental costs of phosphate reduction, Phosphorus and eutrophication, Phosphorus recycling from sewage, Phosphorus recycling in agriculture, Phosphorus recycling in industry, Transdisciplinary studies, Sustainability Governance",
author = "Masaru Yarime and Cynthia Carliell-Marquet and Hellums, {Deborah T.} and Yuliya Kalmykova and Lang, {Daniel J.} and {Bao Le}, Quang and Dianne Malley and Morf, {Leo S.} and Kazuyo Matsubae and Makiko Matsuo and Hisao Ohtake and Omlin, {Alan P.} and Sebastian Petzet and Scholz, {Roland W.} and Hideaki Shiroyama and Ulrich, {Andrea E.} and Paul Watts",
year = "2014",
month = jan,
day = "1",
doi = "10.1007/978-94-007-7250-2_6",
language = "English",
isbn = "978-94-007-7249-6",
pages = "247--274",
editor = "Scholz, {Roland W} and Roy, {Amit H.} and Brand, {Fridolin S.} and Hellums, {Deborah T.} and Ulrich, {Andrea E.}",
booktitle = "Sustainable Phosphorus Management",
publisher = "Springer Netherlands",
address = "Netherlands",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Dissipation and recycling

T2 - What losses, what dissipation impacts, and what recycling options?

AU - Yarime, Masaru

AU - Carliell-Marquet, Cynthia

AU - Hellums, Deborah T.

AU - Kalmykova, Yuliya

AU - Lang, Daniel J.

AU - Bao Le, Quang

AU - Malley, Dianne

AU - Morf, Leo S.

AU - Matsubae, Kazuyo

AU - Matsuo, Makiko

AU - Ohtake, Hisao

AU - Omlin, Alan P.

AU - Petzet, Sebastian

AU - Scholz, Roland W.

AU - Shiroyama, Hideaki

AU - Ulrich, Andrea E.

AU - Watts, Paul

PY - 2014/1/1

Y1 - 2014/1/1

N2 - This chapter describes the activities in the Dissipation and Recycling Node of Global TraPs, a multistakeholder project on the sustainable management of the global phosphorus (P) cycle. Along the P supply and demand chain, substantial amounts are lost, notably in mining, processing, agriculture via soil erosion, food waste, manure, and sewage sludge. They are not only critical with respect to wasting an essential resource, but also contribute to severe environmental impacts such as eutrophication of freshwater ecosystems or the development of dead zones in oceans. The Recycling and Dissipation Node covers the phosphorus system from those points where phosphate-containing waste or losses have occurred or been produced by human excreta, livestock, and industries. This chapter describes losses and recycling efforts, identifies knowledge implementation and dissemination gaps as well as critical questions, and outlines potential transdisciplinary case studies. Two pathways toward sustainable P management are in focus: To a major goal of sustainable P management therefore must be to (1) quantify P stocks and flows in order to (2) identify key areas for minimizing losses and realizing recycling opportunities. Several technologies already exist to recycle P from different sources, including manure, food waste, sewage, and steelmaking slag; however, due to various factors such as lacking economic incentives, insufficient regulations, technical obstacles, and missing anticipation of unintended impacts, only a minor part of potential secondary P resources has been utilized. Minimizing losses and increasing recycling rates as well as reducing unintended environmental impacts triggered by P dissipation require a better understanding of the social, technological, and economic rationale as well as the intrinsic interrelations between nutrient cycling and ecosystem stability. A useful approach will be to develop new social business models integrating innovative technologies, corporate strategies, and public policies. That requires intensive collaboration between different scientific disciplines and, most importantly, among a variety of key stakeholders, including industry, farmers, and government agencies.

AB - This chapter describes the activities in the Dissipation and Recycling Node of Global TraPs, a multistakeholder project on the sustainable management of the global phosphorus (P) cycle. Along the P supply and demand chain, substantial amounts are lost, notably in mining, processing, agriculture via soil erosion, food waste, manure, and sewage sludge. They are not only critical with respect to wasting an essential resource, but also contribute to severe environmental impacts such as eutrophication of freshwater ecosystems or the development of dead zones in oceans. The Recycling and Dissipation Node covers the phosphorus system from those points where phosphate-containing waste or losses have occurred or been produced by human excreta, livestock, and industries. This chapter describes losses and recycling efforts, identifies knowledge implementation and dissemination gaps as well as critical questions, and outlines potential transdisciplinary case studies. Two pathways toward sustainable P management are in focus: To a major goal of sustainable P management therefore must be to (1) quantify P stocks and flows in order to (2) identify key areas for minimizing losses and realizing recycling opportunities. Several technologies already exist to recycle P from different sources, including manure, food waste, sewage, and steelmaking slag; however, due to various factors such as lacking economic incentives, insufficient regulations, technical obstacles, and missing anticipation of unintended impacts, only a minor part of potential secondary P resources has been utilized. Minimizing losses and increasing recycling rates as well as reducing unintended environmental impacts triggered by P dissipation require a better understanding of the social, technological, and economic rationale as well as the intrinsic interrelations between nutrient cycling and ecosystem stability. A useful approach will be to develop new social business models integrating innovative technologies, corporate strategies, and public policies. That requires intensive collaboration between different scientific disciplines and, most importantly, among a variety of key stakeholders, including industry, farmers, and government agencies.

KW - Environmental costs of phosphate reduction

KW - Phosphorus and eutrophication

KW - Phosphorus recycling from sewage

KW - Phosphorus recycling in agriculture

KW - Phosphorus recycling in industry

KW - Transdisciplinary studies

KW - Sustainability Governance

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=84948071287&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1007/978-94-007-7250-2_6

DO - 10.1007/978-94-007-7250-2_6

M3 - Contributions to collected editions/anthologies

AN - SCOPUS:84948071287

SN - 978-94-007-7249-6

SP - 247

EP - 274

BT - Sustainable Phosphorus Management

A2 - Scholz, Roland W

A2 - Roy, Amit H.

A2 - Brand, Fridolin S.

A2 - Hellums, Deborah T.

A2 - Ulrich, Andrea E.

PB - Springer Netherlands

CY - Dordrecht

ER -