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# Re sults of the Kinetic Experiment Table II provides data for the twelve experimental runs. When initial PCP concentration was 100 mg/1, the best removal occurred with an initial hydrogen peroxide concentration of 0.1M to reduce PCP to 0.03 mg/1 in 120 minutes. With an initial PCP concentration of 10 mg/1, 0.01 M of hydrogen peroxide reduced PCP concentration to 0.03 mg/1 in 15 minutes and to below detectable limits in less than 30 minutes. Finally, the best removal for 1 mg/1 of PCP occurred with 0.001 M of hydrogen peroxide reducing PCP concentration to 0.01 mg/1 in 5 minutes and to below detectable limits in less than 15 minutes. Therefore, the optimum concentration of hydrogen peroxide decreased with decreasing initial PCP concentration. Since all experimental runs were described by the first order reaction kinetics, the removal of PCP generally follows first order reaction kinetics. Models The independent variables of the kinetic experiments were time, and

DOI link for Re sults of the Kinetic Experiment Table II provides data for the twelve experimental runs. When initial PCP concentration was 100 mg/1, the best removal occurred with an initial hydrogen peroxide concentration of 0.1M to reduce PCP to 0.03 mg/1 in 120 minutes. With an initial PCP concentration of 10 mg/1, 0.01 M of hydrogen peroxide reduced PCP concentration to 0.03 mg/1 in 15 minutes and to below detectable limits in less than 30 minutes. Finally, the best removal for 1 mg/1 of PCP occurred with 0.001 M of hydrogen peroxide reducing PCP concentration to 0.01 mg/1 in 5 minutes and to below detectable limits in less than 15 minutes. Therefore, the optimum concentration of hydrogen peroxide decreased with decreasing initial PCP concentration. Since all experimental runs were described by the first order reaction kinetics, the removal of PCP generally follows first order reaction kinetics. Models The independent variables of the kinetic experiments were time, and

Re sults of the Kinetic Experiment Table II provides data for the twelve experimental runs. When initial PCP concentration was 100 mg/1, the best removal occurred with an initial hydrogen peroxide concentration of 0.1M to reduce PCP to 0.03 mg/1 in 120 minutes. With an initial PCP concentration of 10 mg/1, 0.01 M of hydrogen peroxide reduced PCP concentration to 0.03 mg/1 in 15 minutes and to below detectable limits in less than 30 minutes. Finally, the best removal for 1 mg/1 of PCP occurred with 0.001 M of hydrogen peroxide reducing PCP concentration to 0.01 mg/1 in 5 minutes and to below detectable limits in less than 15 minutes. Therefore, the optimum concentration of hydrogen peroxide decreased with decreasing initial PCP concentration. Since all experimental runs were described by the first order reaction kinetics, the removal of PCP generally follows first order reaction kinetics. Models The independent variables of the kinetic experiments were time, and book

# Re sults of the Kinetic Experiment Table II provides data for the twelve experimental runs. When initial PCP concentration was 100 mg/1, the best removal occurred with an initial hydrogen peroxide concentration of 0.1M to reduce PCP to 0.03 mg/1 in 120 minutes. With an initial PCP concentration of 10 mg/1, 0.01 M of hydrogen peroxide reduced PCP concentration to 0.03 mg/1 in 15 minutes and to below detectable limits in less than 30 minutes. Finally, the best removal for 1 mg/1 of PCP occurred with 0.001 M of hydrogen peroxide reducing PCP concentration to 0.01 mg/1 in 5 minutes and to below detectable limits in less than 15 minutes. Therefore, the optimum concentration of hydrogen peroxide decreased with decreasing initial PCP concentration. Since all experimental runs were described by the first order reaction kinetics, the removal of PCP generally follows first order reaction kinetics. Models The independent variables of the kinetic experiments were time, and

DOI link for Re sults of the Kinetic Experiment Table II provides data for the twelve experimental runs. When initial PCP concentration was 100 mg/1, the best removal occurred with an initial hydrogen peroxide concentration of 0.1M to reduce PCP to 0.03 mg/1 in 120 minutes. With an initial PCP concentration of 10 mg/1, 0.01 M of hydrogen peroxide reduced PCP concentration to 0.03 mg/1 in 15 minutes and to below detectable limits in less than 30 minutes. Finally, the best removal for 1 mg/1 of PCP occurred with 0.001 M of hydrogen peroxide reducing PCP concentration to 0.01 mg/1 in 5 minutes and to below detectable limits in less than 15 minutes. Therefore, the optimum concentration of hydrogen peroxide decreased with decreasing initial PCP concentration. Since all experimental runs were described by the first order reaction kinetics, the removal of PCP generally follows first order reaction kinetics. Models The independent variables of the kinetic experiments were time, and

Re sults of the Kinetic Experiment Table II provides data for the twelve experimental runs. When initial PCP concentration was 100 mg/1, the best removal occurred with an initial hydrogen peroxide concentration of 0.1M to reduce PCP to 0.03 mg/1 in 120 minutes. With an initial PCP concentration of 10 mg/1, 0.01 M of hydrogen peroxide reduced PCP concentration to 0.03 mg/1 in 15 minutes and to below detectable limits in less than 30 minutes. Finally, the best removal for 1 mg/1 of PCP occurred with 0.001 M of hydrogen peroxide reducing PCP concentration to 0.01 mg/1 in 5 minutes and to below detectable limits in less than 15 minutes. Therefore, the optimum concentration of hydrogen peroxide decreased with decreasing initial PCP concentration. Since all experimental runs were described by the first order reaction kinetics, the removal of PCP generally follows first order reaction kinetics. Models The independent variables of the kinetic experiments were time, and book

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## ABSTRACT

Results of the Kinetic Experiment Table II provides data for the twelve experimental runs. When initial PCP