3 Karnataka State Pollution Control Board E-Waste Management
4 INTRODUCTION Definition of E-waste:- As per Hazardous Waste (Management Handling & Transboundry Movement) Rules,2008 Schedule-1V Components of waste electrical and electronic assembles comprising accumulators and other batteries included like mercury-switches, activated glass cullets from cathode-ray tubes and other activated glass and PCB-capacitors, or any other component contaminated with Schedule 2 constituents (e.g. cadmium, mercury, lead, polychlorinated, biphenyl) to an extent that they exhibit hazard characteristics indicated in Part C of this schedule
5 Sources of E-waste: IT and Telecom Equipments Large Household Appliances Small Household Appliances Consumer and Lighting Equipments Electrical and Electronic Tools Toys, Leisure and Sports Equipment Medical Devices Monitoring and Control Instruments
6 PC industry is growing at a 25% compounded annual growth rate. The e-waste inventory based on this obsolescence rate and installed base in India for the year 2005 has been estimated to be tonnes. This is expected to exceed 8,00,000 tones by There is a lack of authentic and comprehensive data on e-waste availability for domestic generation of E-waste and the various State Pollution Control Boards have initiated the exercise to collect data on e-waste generation.
7 Indian Scenario Sixty-five cities in India generate more than 60% of the total e-waste generated in India. Ten states generate 70% of the total e-waste generated in India. Maharashtra ranks first followed by Tamil Nadu, Andhra Pradesh, Uttar Pradesh, West Bengal, Delhi, Karnataka, Gujarat, Madhya Pradesh and Punjab in the list of e-waste generating states in India. Among top ten cities generating e-waste, Mumbai ranks first followed by Delhi, Bangalore, Chennai, Kolkata, Ahmadabad, Hyderabad, Pune, Surat and Nagpur. There are two small e-waste dismantling facilities are functioning in Chennai and Bangalore. There is no large scale organized e-waste recycling facility in India and the entire recycling exists in unorganized sector.
8 Characteristics of E-waste E-waste is partly hazardous: E-waste contains different substances, some of which are toxic, and can pose serious risks and create severe pollution upon wrong handling and disposal. E-waste is partly valuable: End of life motherboards for instance may well sell for more than 1000US$ per tonne to recyclers who recover metals. E-waste is increasing at alarming rates: Due to the evaluation of E-technologies high rates of obsolescence occur. Combine with an explosion of new applications, E-waste produces high volumes of waste which increase globally very rapidly.
9 Composition of E-Waste It contains more than 1000 different substances, which fall under hazardous and non-hazardous categories. Broadly, it consists of ferrous and nonferrous metals, plastics, glass, wood & plywood, printed circuit boards, ceramics, rubber and other items. Iron and steel constitutes about 50% of the e-waste followed by plastics (21%), non ferrous metals (13%) and other constituents. Nonferrous metals consist of metals like copper, aluminum and precious metals ex. silver, gold, platinum, palladium etc. The presence of elements like lead, mercury, arsenic, cadmium, selenium, and hexavalent chromium and flame retardants beyond threshold quantities in e-waste classifies them as hazardous waste.
10 Valuables in E-waste Electronics goods are composed of different materials, often of high value. Gold, platinum, silver, copper, etc. are valuable materials which recyclers recover from e-waste.
11 Why is E-waste a problem? The changing lifestyle of people and urbanization has lead to increasing rates of consumption of electronic products. This has made electronic waste management an issue of environment and health concern.
12 Hazardous in E-Waste E-waste contains a number of toxic substances such as lead and cadmium in circuit boards; lead oxide and cadmium in monitor cathode ray tubes (CRTs); mercury in switches and flat screen monitors; cadmium in computer batteries; polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs) in older capacitors and transformers; and brominated flame retardants on printed circuit boards, plastic casings, cables and polyvinyl chloride (PVC) cable insulation that release highly toxic dioxins and furans when burned to retrieve copper from the wires.
13 Environmental and health hazards in E-Waste: Substance Occurrence in e-waste Environmental and Health relevance PCB (polychlorinated biphenyls Condensers, transformers Cause cancer, effects on the immune system, reproductive system, nervous system, endocrine system and other health effects. Persistent and bio accumulatable.
14 Substance TBBA (tetra bromo biphenol- A) PBB (polybrominated biphenyls) PBDE (polybrominated diphenyl ethers) Occurrence in e-waste Fire retardants for plastics (thermoplastic components, cable insulation) TBBA is presently the most widely used flame retardant in printed wiring boards and covers for components Environmental and Health relevance Can cause longterm period injuries to health acutely poisonous when burned
15 Substance Occurrence in e-waste Environmental and Health relevance Chlorofluorocarbon (CFC) PVC (polyvinyl chloride) Cooling unit, insulation foam Combustion of halogenated substances may cause toxic emissions, Dangerous to Ozone Layer- CFC.
16 Heavy metals and other metals: Substance Occurrence in e-waste Environmental and Health relevance Arsenic Small quantities in the form of gallium arsenide within light emitting diodes Acutely poisonous and on a long-term perspective injurious to health
17 ENVIRNOMENTALLY SOUND MANAGEMENT FOR E-WASTE The Environmentally Sound Technologies for e-waste treatment involves complex treatment Rationally is driven by Material Flow. This is compared with best available technology and e-waste treatment technology currently used in India. These guidelines are reference document for the estimation, handling and disposal of e -wastes. These are intended to provide a broad outline, however, the specific method of treatment and disposal for specific wastes needs to be worked out according to the hazard/risk potential of the waste under question. These guidelines provide the minimum practice required to be followed in the management of e-wastes.
18 Need for Environmentally Sound Management Based on the outcome of the studies carried out and the consensus arrived at the National Workshop on electronic waste management held in March 2004 and June 2005 organized by CPCB and Ministry of Environment & Forests an assessment was made of the existing practice in the e-waste management. (a) Increasing amount of E- Waste: Product obsolescence is becoming more rapid since the speed of innovation and the dynamism of product manufacturing / marketing has resulted in a short life span (less than two years) for many computer products. Short product life span coupled with exponential increase at an average 15% per year will result in doubling of the volume of e-waste over the next five to six years.
19 (b) Toxic components: E-waste are known to contain certain toxic constituents in their components such as lead, cadmium, mercury, polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs), etched chemicals, brominated flame retardants etc., which are required to be handled safely. The recycling practices were found to more in informal sectors leading to uncontrolled release of toxic materials into the environment as a result of improper handling of such materials. c) Lack of environmentally sound recycling infrastructure: It has been established that e-waste, in the absence of proper disposal, find their way to scrap dealers, which are further pushed into dismantler s, supply chain. Existing environmentally sound recycling infrastructure in place is not equipped to handle the increasing amounts of e-waste. The major dismantling operations are occurring in unorganized/informal sector in hazardous manner. The potential of increased e-waste generation and lack of adequate recycling facilities have attracted the attention of a number of recyclers globally, expressing interest to start recycling facility in India.
20 Recycling, Reuse and Recovery Options: The composition of e-waste consists of diverse items like ferrous and non ferrous metals, glass, plastic, electronic components and other items and it is also revealed that e-waste consists of hazardous elements. Therefore, the major approach to treat e-waste is to reduce the concentration of these hazardous chemicals and elements through recycle and recovery. In the process of recycling or recovery, certain e-waste fractions act as secondary raw material for recovery of valuable items. The recycle and recovery includes the following unit operations.
21 DISPOSAL The presence of hazardous elements in e- waste offers the potential of increasing the intensity of their discharge in environment due to land filling and incineration. The potential treatment disposal options based on the composition are given below: Land filling Incineration Presently Landfilling is done in the State after recovering useful components.
22 Action taken by the Board. Authorizations are issued to 240 software industries. The estimated quantity of e waste generation in the State is about 1,726MT/A. Board has issued authorization to 23 units for recycling E-waste. Out of these, 10 industries are having CPCB registration and recycling e-waste. The authorized capacity of 10 industries 10,840 MT/A & one industry is reprocessing 1, 20,000 No s/a of cartridges, remaining industries are under the process of obtaining SPCB registration.
23 Generic Process Flow Chart for E-waste Recycling
24 Generic Process Flow Chart for Recovery of Precious Metals from E-waste
25 Generic Process Flow Chart for Recovery of Silver
26 Generic Process Flow Chart for Recovery of Gold
27 Material Balance Chart for E-waste Recycling
28 Water Balance Chart for E-waste
29 Environmental Management of E-waste
30 K.G. Nandini Enterprises
47 E-Parisaraa Pvt. Ltd, Dabaspet.
56 THANK YOU Thank you for your attention Chesapeake Light sunset
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