Advances in Recycling & Waste Management
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Editorial Board

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  • Recycling Conference
    Dec 1-2, 2016 Atlanta, USA

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About the Journal

Advances in Recycling & Waste Management is a peer reviewed and open access journal publishes articles in the scientific society. The journal welcomes articles in the form of original articles, review articles, case reports, short communications etc. relevant fields.

Researchers and Scientific experts of Advances in Recycling & Waste Management discipline are encouraged to publish innovative ideas in Open Peer-Review Journals. Advances in recycling Journals broadly covers Solid waste recycling, organic waste recycling, waste water recycling, agricultural waste recycling, sustainable production and consumption patterns, waste oil recycling, hazardous waste recycling, food waste recycling, nuclear waste recycling, industrial waste recycling, innovation processes, valorizing waste, Material flow analysis, Life cycle assessment and management of resources, etc.  Advances in Recycling & Waste Management Journal allows quick publication and open discussion will enhance the clarity and information dissemination of a specific topic. The rapid and editorial bias free publishing system will aid the readers to access and disseminate knowledge for the betterment of the scientific society.

This scholarly publishing is using Editorial Manager System for quality in review process. Editorial Manager is an online manuscript submission, review and the progress of the article. Review processing is performed by the editorial board members of the journal or outside experts; at least two independent reviewer’s approval followed by the editor is required for the acceptance of any citable manuscript. Authors may submit manuscripts and track their progress through the system, hopefully to publication. Reviewers can download manuscripts and submit their opinions to the editor. Editors can manage the whole submission/review/revise/publish process.

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Waste Hierarchy

The waste hierarchy alludes to the "3 Rs" reduce, reuse and recycle, which group waste administration methodologies as indicated by their attractive quality regarding waste minimisation. The waste chain of importance remains the foundation of most waste minimisation systems. The point of the waste chain of command is to remove the most extreme viable advantages from items and to produce the base measure of waste; see: asset recovery.The waste progressive system is spoken to as a pyramid in light of the fact that the fundamental reason is for arrangement to make a move first and keep the era of waste.

Related Journals to Waste Hierarchy:

Journal of Biodiversity & Endangered Species, Journal of Ecosystem & Ecography, Journal of Fundamentals of Renewable Energy and Applications, Journal of Pollution Effects & Control, Research & Reviews: Journal of Ecology and Environmental Sciences.

Fossil Fuel

Fossil fuel is any naturally occurring carbon compound found in the Earth's crust that has been produced by anaerobic conditions and high pressures acting on dead organisms. These fossil fuel deposits are typically found at depths beneath the Earth surface or ocean floor of tens of meters to kilometers, and often occur in large agglomerations of gas, liquid or solid matter. Presently, combustion of fossil fuels account for over 86 percent of the world's artificial energy delivered to the human society. These fuels are considered non-renewable in that their natural creation time requires millions of years. The extraction, processing and combustion of fossil fuels causes significant adverse environmental consequences to biodiversity, air quality and water quality, as well as substantial impacts to human health and mortality. These processes also generate large quantities of greenhouse gases delivered to the atmosphere. Fossil fuels are utilized as feedstock for synthesis of a wide variety of petrochemicals and medicinal products. These fuels may occur as gases ranging from low molecular weight compounds such as methane, to liquid petroleum products, and also include solids, chiefly coals.

Related journals of fossil fuel:

Journal of Earth Science & Climatic Change
, Journal of Petroleum & Environmental Engineering, Journal of Ecosystem & Ecography, Journal of Environmental & Analytical Toxicology, Forest Research: Open Access, Journal of Biodiversity & Endangered Species, Journal of Biodiversity, Bioprospecting and Development.


Composting is nature's process of recycling decomposed organic materials into a rich soil known as compost. Anything that was once living will decompose. Basically, backyard composting is an acceleration of the same process nature uses. Composting microbes are aerobic they can't do their work well unless they are provided with air. They do cause slow decomposition, but the pile tends to smell like putrefying garbage for this reason, it's important to regularly stir your pile. Some compost ingredients, such as green grass clippings or wet fruits and vegetables, mat down very easily into slimy layers that air cannot get through. Other ingredients, such as straw, shredded paper or dried leaves, are very helpful in allowing air into the center of a pile. To make sure that you have adequate aeration for your pile and its microbes, thoroughly break up or mix in any ingredients that might mat down and exclude air. Fruit and vegetable wastes generally have plenty of moisture, as do fresh green grass clippings and garden trimmings. In hot, dry climates, it may be necessary to water your pile occasionally to maintain proper moisture. If you are using dry ingredients, such as dried leaves or straw, you'll need to moisten them as you add them to the pile.

Related journals of composting:

Journal of compost to agricultural land, Journal of Generalizing the Singular Value Decomposition, Journal of Temperature in Plant Species composting.


Green houses are climate controlled. Jain Green Houses have a variety of applications, the majority being, off-season growing of vegetables, floriculture, planting material acclimatization, fruit crop growing for export market and plant breeding and varietals improvement. The greenhouse effect is a naturally occurring process that aids in heating the Earth's surface and atmosphere. It results from the fact that certain atmospheric gases, such as carbon dioxide, water vapor, and methane, are able to change the energy balance of the planet by absorbing long wave radiation emitted from the Earth's surface. Without the greenhouse effect life on this planet would probably not exist as the average temperature of the Earth would be a chilly -18° Celsius, rather than the present 15° Celsius. As energy from the sun passes through the atmosphere a number of things take place. A portion of the energy 26% globally is reflected or scattered back to space by clouds and other atmospheric particles. About 19% of the energy available is absorbed by clouds, gases like ozone and particles in the atmosphere. Of the remaining 55% of the solar energy passing through the Earth's atmosphere, 4% is reflected from the surface back to space. On average, about 51% of the sun's radiation reaches the surface. This energy is then used in a number of processes including the heating of the ground surface the melting of ice and snow and the evaporation of water; and plant photosynthesis.

Related journals of greenhouse:

Journals of Forest Research: Journal of Pollution Effects & Control, Journal of Agricultural Engineering Research, European Journal of Soil Science.


Immobilization in soil science is the conversion of inorganic compounds to organic compounds by micro-organisms or plants, by which it is prevented from being accessible to plants. Immobilization is the opposite of mineralization. Immobilization of biocatalysts helps in their economic reuse and in the development of continuous bioprocesses. Biocatalysts can be immobilized either using the isolated enzymes or the whole cells. Immobilization often stabilizes structure of the enzymes, thereby allowing their applications even under harsh environmental conditions of pH, temperature and organic solvents, and thus enables their uses at high temperatures in non-aqueous enzymology, and in the fabrication of biosensor probes. In the future, development of techniques for the immobilization of multienzymes along with cofactor regeneration and retention system can be gainfully exploited in developing biochemical processes involving complex chemical conversions. The present review outlines some of the above aspects, and delineates the present status and future potentials of immobilized enzymes and nonviable cells in the emerging biotech industries.

Related journals of immobilization:

Nuclear waste form for the immobilization of plutonium, Journal of cement-based materials to radioactive waste immobilization, The immobilization of high level radioactive wastes using ceramics and glasses, Journal of Bioprocessing & Biotechniques.

Organic Matter

Organic matter as the plant and animal residues we incorporate into the soil. We see a pile of leaves, manure, or plant parts and think, "Wow! I'm adding a lot of organic matter to the soil. This stuff is actually organic material not organic matter. Organic material is anything that was alive and is now in or on the soil. For it to become organic matter it must be decomposed into humus. Humus is organic material that has been converted by microorganisms to a resistant state of decomposition. Organic material is unstable in the soil, changing form and mass readily as it decomposes. As much as 90 percent of it disappears quickly because of decomposition. Organic matter is stable in the soil. It has been decomposed until it is resistant to further decomposition. Usually, only about 5 percent of it mineralizes yearly. That rate increases if temperature, oxygen and moisture conditions become favorable for decomposition, which often occurs with excessive tillage. It is the stable organic matter that is analyzed in the soil test. Organic matter causes soil to clump and form soil aggregates, which improves soil structure. With better soil structure, permeability infiltration of water through the soil improves, in turn improving the soil's ability to take up and hold water.

Related journals of organic matter:

Journal of Biofertilizers & Biopesticides, Journal of Environmental & Analytical Toxicology, Journal of Pollution Effects & Control, Forest Research: Open Access, Journal of Biodiversity & Endangered Species, Journal of Biodiversity, Bioprospecting and Development

Industrial Waste

Industrial waste contains a diversity of impurities and therefore for this reason alone, its treatment constitutes a special task. Furthermore, the emission limits for industrial effluent are constantly being tightened up. Closed circuits and product recovery in various production processes are becoming an increasing priority among manufacturing companies. These measures represent an additional contribution to the protection of aquatic eco-systems and possess great cost-cutting potential. WABAG can refer to long-term experience in the industrial wastewater treatment sector. The resulting expertise is advantageously employed for the technical and economic optimization of every subsequent facility. The treatment process may contain mechanical, biological and chemical physical process steps. In the case of biological, anaerobic wastewater treatment we employ conventional processes and space-saving, high-performance reactors. We have completed a large number of large-scale plants on the basis of the world’s most frequently used UASB process. Other systems are also utilized in accordance with the characteristics of the wastewater, e.g. the activated sludge process Rapid industrialization has resulted in the generation of huge quantity of wastes, both solid and liquid, in industrial sectors such as sugar, pulp and paper, fruit and food processing, sago starch, distilleries, dairies, tanneries, slaughterhouses, poultries, etc. Despite requirements for pollution control measures, these wastes are generally dumped on land or discharged into water bodies, without adequate treatment, and thus become a large source of environmental pollution and health hazard.

Related journals of industrial waste:

Journal of Pollution Effects & Control, International Journal of Waste Resources, Forest Research: Open Access, Journal of Cleaner Production in industrial outcome, Utilization of industrial waste products as adsorbents for the removal of dyes, Waste management policies for industrial development

Incineration Research

Incineration is a transfer technique in which strong natural squanders are subjected to ignition in order to change over them into deposit and vaporous items. This technique is helpful for transfer of deposit of both strong waste administration and strong buildup from waste water administration. This procedure decreases the volumes of strong waste to 20 to 30 percent of the first volume. Incineration and other high temperature waste treatment frameworks are in some cases portrayed as "warm treatment". Incinerators change over waste materials into warmth, gas, steam, and fiery remains.

Related Journals of Incineration:

Nuclear waste form for the immobilization of plutonium, Journal of cement-based materials to radioactive waste immobilization, The immobilization of high level radioactive wastes using ceramics and glasses, Journal of Bioprocessing & Biotechniques.

Adsorption Process

 The process of adsorption involves separation of a substance from one phase accompanied by its accumulation or concentration at the surface of another. The adsorbing phase is the adsorbent, and the material concentrated or adsorbed at the surface of that phase is the adsorbate. Adsorption is thus different from absorption, a process in which material transferred from one phase to another e.g. liquid interpenetrates the second phase to form a solution. The term sorption is a general expression encompassing both processes.

Related journals of adsorption: 

Journal of Chromatography & Separation Techniques, Chemical Sciences Journal, Journal of Thermodynamics & Catalysis, Journal of the International Adsorption Society, Journal of Encapsulation and Adsorption Sciences

Resource Efficiency

Resource efficiency mirrors the understanding that present, worldwide, monetary development and advancement can't be managed with the present generation and utilization designs. Comprehensively, we are separating a larger number of assets to create merchandise than the planet can replenish. Resource effectiveness is the lessening of the ecological effect from the generation and utilization of these products, from conclusive crude material extraction to last utilize and transfer. This procedure of asset effectiveness can address supportability.

Related Journals of Resource efficiency: 

Journal of Earth Science & Climatic Change, Journal of Petroleum & Environmental Engineering, Journal of Ecosystem & Ecography, Journal of Environmental & Analytical Toxicology, Forest Research: Open Access, Journal of Biodiversity & Endangered Species, Journal of Biodiversity, Bioprospecting and Development.

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