59100 sengupta

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59100 sengupta

  1. 1. E xperience of A ir Pollution C ontrol in Las t Two Decades in India Dr. B. Sengupta Member Secretary Central Pollution Control Board Ministry of Environment & Forests New Delhi Email: bsg1951@yahoo.com, Website:http://cpcb.delhi.nic.inPaper Presented at International Conference on Better Air Quality, 2004 held at Agra during December 6 – 8, 2004
  2. 2. Important A ct DE A LING WITH A IR POLLUTION C ONTROL IN INDIA Air (Prevention and Control of Pollution) Act , 1981 Environmental Protection Act, 1986 Factory Act (Occupational Health) 1987
  3. 3. Major A ir Pollution Is s ues in India1. Major Cities (53 non-attainment areas mainly due to vehicular pollution)2. 24 – Critically polluted area (Industrial Air Pollution)3. Indoor Air Pollution (Rural Area) and Air Pollution in work zone area
  4. 4. Reas ons for High A ir Pollution in India• Quality of fuel (coal, diesel, petrol, fuel oil)• Toxic and hazardous air pollutants emission from chemical industries, (pesticides, dye and dye intermediate, pharmaceutical etc) specially located in industrial estates (Gujarat, Maharashtra, A.P. and Tamil Nadu)• Use of high ash coal for power generation• Siting of small industries specially industrial estates• No pollution preventive step taken (early stage of industrialization) Conti…..
  5. 5. Reas ons for High A ir Pollution in IndiaPredominance of 2-stroke in use vehiclesUncontrolled growth of vehicle populationand poor i/m system for in use vehicleInadequate pollution prevention andcontrol system in small/ medium scaleindustry (s.M.S) (brick kiln, foundry, stonecrusher etc.)Poor compliance of standard in s.M.S.Large number of polluting gensetoperating in commercial area
  6. 6. Inventory of Indus trial E mis s ions
  7. 7. Particulate Matter E mis s ionLoad From Major A ir Polluting Indus tries Cement Others Thermal 7% 1%Sugar Power 10% Plants 82% Share of Suspended Particulate Matter Load (tonnes/ day) by Different Categories of Industries (With Control Device), Total Load = 5365 tonnes/day
  8. 8. S ulphur Dioxide E mis s ion Load from Major A ir Polluting Indus tries Oil Sulphuric Refineries Acid 3% Plants Others 2% 1% Steel 5% Thermal Power Plants 89%Share of Sulphur Dioxide Load (tonnes/day) by DifferentCategories of Industries (Total Load = 3715 tonnes/day)
  9. 9. Lis t of C ritically Polluted A reas (Identified During E ighties ) S. AREA TYPE OF POLLUTING INDUSTRIESNO.01. Singrauli - Power Plants, Mining,Aluminium Industry02. Korba - Power Plants, Mining,Aluminium Industry03. Vapi - Chemical Industries04. Greater Cochin - Oil Refineries, Chemical, Metallurgical Industries05. Vishakhapatnam - Oil Refinery, Chemical, Steel Plants06. Howrah - Foundry, Rerolling Mills, Vehicles07. Durgapur - Chemical Industries, Power Plants, Steel Plants08. Ankaleshwar - Chemical Industries Contd…
  10. 10. Lis t of C ritically Polluted A reas (Identified During E ighties ) S. AREA TYPE OF POLLUTING INDUSTRIESNO.09. Manali - Oil Refineries, Chemical & Fertilizer Industries10. Chembur - Power Plants, Refineries, Fertilizer Industry11. Mandi - Secondary Steel Industry Govindgarh12. Dhanbad - Mining, Coke Oven13. Pali - Cotton Textile, Dyeing14. Nagafgarh Drain - Power Plats, Vehicles Basin15. Angul - Talcher - Mining, Aluminium Plants, Thermal Power Plants16. Bhadravati - Iron & Steel, Paper Industry Contd…
  11. 11. Lis t of C ritically Polluted A reas (Identified During E ighties ) S. AREA TYPE OF POLLUTING INDUSTRIESNO.17. Digboi - Oil Refinery18. Jodhpur - Cotton Textile, Dye19. Kala - Amb - Paper, Electroplating20. Nagda - Ratlam - Viscose Rayon, Caustic, Dyes Distillery21. North Arcot - Tanneries22. Parwanoo - Food Processing Unit, Electroplating23. Patancheru - - Organic Chemical Paints, Petrochemical Bollaram Industry24. Tarapur - Chemical Industries
  12. 12. C ritically Polluted A reas (2004) S. AREA TYPE OF POLLUTINGNO. INDUSTRIES01. Panipat - Power Plants, Refinery, Petrochemical, Fertilizer, S.S.I.02. Mangalore - Refinery, Petrochemical, Pesticides, S.S.I.03. Cuddalore - Chemical Units, Petrochemical, Pesticides
  13. 13. A ir Polluting Indus tries in S mall S cale Indus try S ectorS. INDUSTRY STANDARD NOTIFIED UNDER DEVELOPMENT OF CLEENNo. E.P. ACT TECHNOLOGY / POLLUTION PREVENTION TECHNOLOGY01. Arc Furnace - Yes02. Bagassee Fired Boilers GSR 475 (E), 5th May, 1992 Yes03. Battery Manufacturing Unit GSR 7, 22nd December , 1998 Yes04. Beehive Hard Coke Oven GSR 176 (E) 2nd April, 1996 Yes05. Briquette Industry (Coal) GSR 176 (E) 2nd April, 1996 Yes06. Boilers (Small) GSR 176 (E) 2nd April, 1996 Yes07. Brick Kilns GSR 682 (E), 5th October, 1999 Yes08. Ceramic Industry GSR 475 (E), 5th May, 1992 Yes09. Coke Ovens S.O. 64 (E), 18th January 1988 Yes10. Cupola Furnace GSR 176 (E) 2nd April, 1996 Yes11. Foundries GSR 742 (E), 30th August, 1990 Yes12. Hot Mix Plants - -13. Lime Kilns GSR 92 (E), 21st February, 1991 Yes14. Soft Coke Industries GSR 176 (E) 2nd April, 1996 Yes15. Stone Crushing Unit GSR 742 (E), 30th August, 1990 Yes
  14. 14. A ir Polluting Indus tries for which E mis s ion S tandard Developed and E nforc ed by S PC BS. INDUSTRY STANDARD NOTIFIEDNo.01. Aluminium Industries GSR 742 (E), 30th August, 199002. Asbestos Products GSR 913 (E), 24th October , 198903. Carbon Black Industries S.O. 64 (E), 18th January, 198804. Calcium Carbide Plant S.O. 64 (E), 18th January, 198805. Cement Industries S.O. 393 (3), 16th April, 198706. Copper, Lead and Zinc Smelting S.O. 64 (E), 18th January 198807. Coal Mines Evolved by CPCB08. Coal Washeries GSR 7, 27th December, 199809. Glass Industries GSR 93 (E), 21st February, 199110. Integrated Iron & Steel S.O. 64 (E), 18th January, 1988 Contd..
  15. 15. A ir Polluting Indus tries for which E mis s ion S tandard Developed and E nforc ed by S PC B S. INDUSTRY STANDARD NOTIFIED No.11. Nitric Acid Plants S.O. 65 (E), 18th January 198812. Oil Refineries GSR 742 (E), 30th August, 199013. Oil Drilling and Gas Extraction GSR 176 (E) April, 1996 Industry14. Sulphuric Acid Plants S.O. 64 (E), 18th January, 198815. Thermal Power Plant – Coal Based S.O. 8 (E), 3rd January, 198316. Thermal Power Plant – Gas Based GSR 7, 22nd December, 199817. Stand alone Coke Oven Plants -
  16. 16. E mis s ion Load Reduction from Major A ir Polluting Indus tries Name of Present Emission Present % the Production during Emission Reduction Industry Eighties - 2003Thermal 62,000 MW 1,76,582 4,374 MT / 97.52Power Plant MT / Day Day (PM) (PM)Oil Refinery 123 MMTPA 2,250 MT / 175 MT / 92.22 Day (SO2) Day (SO2)Aluminium 1,905 MT / 35.1 MT / 3.1 MT / 91.17Smelter Day Day (F) Day (F)Cement 3,30,788 1,18,422 397 MT / 99.66Industry MT / Day MT / Day Day (PM) (PM)
  17. 17. Inventory of Vehicular E mis s ions
  18. 18. Vehicle Population in Nine Metro C ities in India 40 35.5 35 30Population (lakhs) 25 20 15.74 15 13.09 13.32 10.89 10 8.26 8.46 5.5 3.93 5 0 i ne ur i d a i re d lh ba na at ba ba Pu alo np De um en lk ra da Ka Ko ng Ch de M em Ba Hy Ah
  19. 19. Percentage S hare of Different C ategory of Vehic les in Nine Metro100 C ities in India90 1.1 0.5 0.3 2.1 0.8 1.8 9.4 8.4 280 1.3 17.4 13.4 8.5 26 8.3 2.17060 36 Bus 32.150 Car40 80.2 77.2 81.7 2W 73.1 74.2 74 65.73020 42 43.510 0 r ne i i i d a d re ba lh pu na at ba ba Pu De alo um en lk n ra da Ka Ko Ch ng de M em Ba Hy Ah
  20. 20. Fuel C ons umption in Nine Metro C ities in India ( 2000-2001) 800 759 700 Diesel PetrolAnnual consumption ( TMT) 600 500 413 411 379 400 298 278 300 265 209 220 221 152 168 180 200 148 134 105 118 100 72 0 Delhi Mumbai Kolkata Chennai Bangalore Hyderabad Ahemdabad Pune Kanpur
  21. 21. C O E mis s ion Load in Nine Metro C ities in India (2001) 350 293 300 250Annual Load ( TMT) 200 150 129 109 118 100 88 58 51 45 50 23 0 i i r ai ne ad a ad ba lh re pu t n ka Pu De alo ab b um en n da l Ka er Ch Ko ng M em d Ba Hy Ah
  22. 22. HC E mis s ion Load in Nine Metro C ities in India (2001) 120 113 100Annual Load ( TMT) 80 71 73 60 54 44 40 31 29 20 16 12 0 i i r ai ne ad ta ad ba lh re pu n ka Pu De alo ab b um en n da l Ka er Ch Ko ng M em d Ba Hy Ah
  23. 23. NOx E mis s ion Load in Nine Metro C ities in India (2001) 70 63 60 50Annual Load ( TMT) 40 30 27 22 22 20 20 17 15 17 10 6 0 i ne i r ai lh ta ba d ad re pu n ba Pu De lka um alo en b n era da Ka Ch Ko ng M em d Ba Hy Ah
  24. 24. Annual Load ( TMT) 0 2 4 6 8 10 12 14 16 De lh i M 14 um ba i 6 Ko lka ta 5 Ch en n ai 4 Ba ng alo re 7 Hy de ra ba d 6Ah em da ba d 5 Ka n pu r 2 va ra n asi 1.2 C ities in India (2001) PM E mis s ion Load in Nine Metro
  25. 25. Ventilation Coefficient ( M3/Sec-m) 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 De lh i 6 M um ba i 8 K ol ka ta 6 Ch en na i 24 Ba ng alo re H 20 yd er ab ad 10Ah em da ba d 4 Pu ne 8 K an p ur 4 Metro C ities in India (2001) Ventilation C o-efficient in Nine
  26. 26. E pidemiological S tudies Initiated by C PC B in India Epidemiological Study to find the Effect of Air Pollutants especially Respirable Suspended Particulate Matter (RSPM) and other carcinogens on Human Health in Delhi – CNCI, Kolkata Study on Ambient Air Quality, Respiratory Symptoms and Lung Function of Children in Delhi – CNCI, Kolkata Effects of Environmental Pollution on the Status of Human Health of Delhi Residents – AIIMS, New Delhi Human Risk Assessment Studies in Asbestos Industries in India- ITRC, Lucknow The Environmental benefits Mapping and Analysis Program for International Applications (BenMAP – International) Training and Demonstration in India - USEPA
  27. 27. Lung Function Impairment in Res idents of Delhi 60 (Non-s mokers ) 53.9 50 46.1 Pattern of impairment% of individuals 40 30 24.7 20 14.2 10 7.2 0 Normal Impaired Restrictive Obstructive Combined
  28. 28. Health Impact
  29. 29. A mbientA ir Quality S tandard
  30. 30. National A mbient A ir Quality S tandards (Naaqs ) (1982, 1994)   Concentration in Ambient Air Method of Measurement Time Weighted Average Industrial Residential, SensitivePollutant Area Rural and other Area  Areas Sulphur Dioxide Annual Average* 80 µg/m3 60 µg/m3 15 µg/m3 1. Improved West and Gaeke Method (SO2) 2. Ultraviolet Fluorescence 24 Hours 120 µg/m3 80 µg/m3 30 µg/m3 Average**Oxides of Nitrogen Annual Average* 80 µg/m3 60 µg/m3 15 µg/m3 1. Jacob & Hochheiser modified (NaOH-as NO2 NaAsO2) Method 24 Hours 120 µg/m3 80 µg/m3 30 µg/m3 2. Gas Phase Chemiluminiscence Average**Suspended Annual Average* 360 µg/m3 140 µg/m3 70 µg/m3 High Volume Sampling (Average flow rateParticulate not less than 1.1m3/minute)Matter (SPM) 24 Hours 500 µg/m3 200 µg/m3 100 µg/m3 Average**Respirable Annual Average* 120 µg/m3 60 µg/m3 50 µg/m3Particulate Matter Respirable Particulate Matter Sampler(Size less than 24 Hours 150 µg/m3 100 µg/m3 75 µg/m310µm) (RPM) Average**Lead (Pb) Annual Average* 1.0 µg/m3 0.75 µg/m3 0.50 µg/m3 AAS Method after sampling using EPM 2000 24 Hour 1.5 µg/m3 1.0 µg/m3 0.75 µg/m3 or equivalent filter paper Average**Carbon Monoxide 8 Hours Average** 5.0 mg/m3 2.0 mg/m3 1.0 mg/m3(CO) Non dispersive Infrared Spectroscopy 1 Hour Average 10.0mg/m 4.0 mg/m3 2.0 mg/m3 3Ammonia (NH3) Annual Average* 0.1 mg/m3 - 24 Hour 0.4 mg/m3 Average** Annual Arithmetic mean of minimum 104 measurements in a year twice a week 24 hourly at uniform interval. * 24 hourly/8 hourly values should be met 98% of the time in a year. However, 2% of the time, it may exceed but not on two consecutive days. OTE
  31. 31. S ens itive A reasSensitive area may include the following:1) 10 kms all around the periphery of health resorts so notified by State Pollution Control Boards in consultation with department of public health of the concerned state.2) 10 kms all around the periphery of biosphere reserves, sanctities and national parks, so notified by Ministry of Environment and Forest or concerned states.3) 5 kms all around the periphery of an archeological monument declared to be of national importance or otherwise so notified A.S.I. in consultation with State Pollution Control Boards.4) Areas where some delicate or sensitive to air pollution crops/important to the agriculture/horticulture of that area are grown so notified by State Pollution Control Boards in consultation with department of agriculture/horticulture of concerned state.5) 5 kms around the periphery of centers of tourism and/or pilgrim due to their religious, historical, scenic or other attractions, so notified by department of tourism of the concerned state with State Pollution Control Boards.
  32. 32. A ir QualityMonitoring
  33. 33. National A ir Quality Monitoring (NA QM) Started in 1984 - 7 Station ( Manual Station)• By 2000 - Increased to 295 Stations (Operated and Maintained by SPCB /CPCB / Universities, etc. and funded by CPCB)• Monitoring in Delhi 3 Continuous AQMS 2 Mobile Vans 6 Manual AQMS 6 Integrated Air Quality Monitoring Station being set up About 200 continuous stations maintained by large scale industries.
  34. 34. A ir Quality Monitoring Parameters MonitoredCriteria PollutantsSPM SO2RSPM / PM10 NOxCO PbSpecific PollutantsPoly aromatic HydrocarbonsBenzene / Xylene / TolueneGround level ozone (24 hourly, 8 hourly, 1 hourly)
  35. 35. Non-A ttainment A reas Observed Annual Mean Concentration of a Criterion PollutantExceedence = ----------------------------------------------------------------Factor Annual Standard for the Respective Pollutant and Area ClassThe Four Air Quality Categories are: • Critical Pollution (C): When EF is more than 1.5; • High Pollution (H): When EF is between 1.0 - 1.5; • Moderate Pollution (M): When EF is between 0.5 - 1.0; • Low Pollution (L): When the EF is less than 0.5.
  36. 36. A ir Quality S tatus of India During 2003 Pollutants Industrial Residential L M H C L M H CSulphur 98 % 2% - - 98 % 2% - -dioxideNitrogen 85 % 12% 3% - 70% 25% 5% -dioxideRespirable 13 % 37% 28% 22% 2% 17% 28% 53%SuspendedParticulateMatterSuspended 31% 46% 18% 2% 5% 17% 26% 52%ParticulateMatter
  37. 37. Major Initiatives Taken for A ir Pollution C ontrol in India (DURING LA S T TWO DE C A DE S )Evolved National Ambient Air Quality Standards based onhealth impact (1982, 1994).Emission standards for Air Polluting Industries developed formajor industries.Implementation of standards in 17 categories of HighlyPolluting Industries and other small/medium scale industries(stone crushers, brick kiln, re-rolling mills, etc.).Action Plan Implementation and Pollution Control in 24 problemareas.Improvement in Vehicular Technology (Euro-I, Euro-II, CNGVehicles, 4 stroke engines, etc.).Improvement in Fuel quality - Diesel with low sulfur content(0.25 in whole country and 0.05 in Metro cities).Gasoline - Lead Phased-out throughout the country from1.2.2000.
  38. 38. Major Initiatives Taken for A ir Pollution C ontrol in IndiaPollution Under Control (DURING LA S T TWO DE C A DE S )(PUC) certificate for allvehicles CNG - Allcommercial vehicles tooperate on CNG in Delhi.Coal beneficiation/cleancoal technology –notificationregarding use ofbeneficiated coal in T.P.P. Pollution control in Taj Trapezium Zones (Natural gas to foundries, monitoring of air quality, etc.) Air Quality Monitoring at National Level (295 stations spread over 93 cities). Air Quality Index for public Information. Air Quality Data on TV channels and daily news papers for Public awareness.
  39. 39. A chievements in A ir Pollution C ontrol in C oal B as ed Thermal Power PlantsInstallation of Electrostatic Precipitators in place of M.D.C.Adoption alternate ash disposal systems such Dry disposal/MCSD/HCSDUse of beneficiated coal in Power Station located in criticallypolluted areasUtilisation of flyash (Nil to 26%) 1984 2004 300Promotion of clean coal 258 250technologies such FBCand Supercritical 200boilers (reduction of 150 100GHG) for power 100 83 82 67.6 70generation. 53 33 50 21.5 26 0 1 0 N o . o f p l ant s C ap ac i t y ( M W x C o al as h g ener at i o n ( A s h ut i l i s at i o n C o mp l i anc e 10 0 0 ) c o ns ump t i o n ( M T) ( %) s t at us ( %) M T)
  40. 40. A chievements in A ir Pollution C ontrol in C ement PlantsInstallation of ElectrostaticPrecipitators/ Bag Filters inplace of MDC 1984 2004 160 146 150Production of Portland 140Pozzolana Cement using 127 120Flyash and Blast Furnace 95 100Slag 80 72Exploring possibilities for 60 50 40utilisation of High Calorific 40 30Hazardous Waste as fuel in 20Cement kiln 0 No. of c e me nt P ro duc t io n E mms io n C o mplia nc e C a pa c it y ( s t a nda rds ( s t a t us ( %) pla nt s M TA ) mg /N m3)Good Practices for fugitiveemission control
  41. 41. A chievements in A ir Pollution C ontrol From Oil RefineriesOil Refineries in India: Overview 17 petroleum refineries of various size, age and product ranges having crude throughput capacity of about 123 Million Metric Tonnes per Annum (MMTPA) Smallest (Digboi – 0.65 MMTPA) and largest (Jamnagar – 27 MMTPA) operating refinery in the world Phenomenal growth – Refining capacity increased from 30 MMTPA in 1980 to 123 MMTPA in 2004 Technological upgradation in refining processes during the last decade for providing improved fuel quality (Hydro desulphurization unit, unleaded petrol, low Benzene Petrol etc.)
  42. 42. A chievements in A ir Pollution C ontrol from Oil RefineriesExisting Pollution Control Scenario Emission standards (notified in 1986) cover emissions of Sulphur Dioxide (SO2) only Refineries emit about 175 tonnes / day of SO2 Minimizing SO2 emissions – Option in use are: (i) Blending of crude; (ii) Use of low sulphur fuels; (iii) High efficiency SRU (+99%); and (iv) Adequate Stack HeightRecent Initiatives Emission standards being revised to include additional parameters viz. NOx and VOCs, Leak Detection and Repair (LDAR) programme being incorporated to reduce fugitive emissions of VOCs. Continuous improvement in the fuel quality (Sulphur in diesel 2500 ppm to 350 ppm)
  43. 43. Road Map for Indus trial Pollution C ontrol (Formulation Of Charter On Corporate Responsibility For Environmental Protection For 17 Categories Of Industries)Major Action Points:Aluminium Industry Revision of fluoride emission standard by Dec 2005 and 2010. Phasing out of wet scrubbing system for fluoride by Dec 2006. Allowing new potlines only with pre baked technology.Cement Industry• Augmentation of existing pollution control devices.• Plant located in critically polluted areas or urban areas to meet PM emission standard of 100mg/m3 Load based standard for Cement Kiln.
  44. 44. Road Map for Indus trial Pollution C ontrol (Formulation Of Charter On Corporate Responsibility For Environmental Protection For 17 Categories Of Industries)Major Action Points:Chlor- Alkali Industry• Total mercury released to environment at 2gm/t of product by Dec2005• Switch over to membrane cell technology in a time bound manner.Copper Industry• To meet SO2 emission limit (2kg/tonne of H2SO4 produced). 50 mg/Nm3 of acid mist by December 2005.Dyes & Dye intermediates• Minimisation of loss of VOC ( Solvent recovery of at least 90%)• Scrubbing system for SO2 & NOx emissions to be upgraded by July 2003
  45. 45. Road Map for Industrial Pollution Control (Formulation Of Charter On Corporate Responsibility For Environmental Protection For 17 Categories Of Industries)Fertilizer Industry: All upcoming urea plant to have urea prilling towers based on natural draft to minimize urea dust emission. The existing urea plants with forced draft prilling towers will have to install appropriate dust control system by June 2003. Sulphuric acid plants SCSA system to DCDA system by march 2004.Integrated Iron & Steel: Reducing fugitive emissions in coke oven plants & steel melting shop by December 2005 & March 2008 respectively. Direct injection of reducing agent in blast furnace.Oil refineries:• All refineries located in critically polluted areas to submit action plan for phase wise reduction of SO2 emission.• Future refineries to have sulphur recovery units with minimum 99 % efficiency .
  46. 46. Road Map for Industrial Pollution Control (Formulation Of Charter On Corporate Responsibility For Environmental Protection For 17 Categories Of Industries)Pesticide Industry: For air pollution control from process , scrubber efficiency to be more than 90%. Industry to adopt standard engineering practices for control of fugitive emissions. Hazardous waste Incinerators to be upgraded to meet CPCB norms.Petro- Chemicals Industry• Action Plan to be submitted for improving thermal efficiency 7 Control of NOx and handling of halogenated organics.• Fugitive emissions of carcinogenic compounds to be controlled by closed vapours collection & recovery system.
  47. 47. Road Map for Industrial Pollution Control (Formulation Of Charter On Corporate Responsibility For Environmental Protection For 17 Categories Of Industries)Pharmaceuticals Industry Control of hazardous air pollutants & odorous compounds by Dec 2004.Pulp & Paper Industry: Installation of odor control system within four yrs.Sugar Industry:• To install ESP/ bag filter/ high efficiency scrubber to comply with standard of 150 mg/nm3.
  48. 48. Road Map for Industrial Pollution Control (Formulation Of Charter On Corporate Responsibility For Environmental Protection For 17 Categories Of Industries)Thermal Power Plants:• Implementation of environmental standards in non- compliant power plants by Dec 2005.• New/ Expansions power plants to meet PM standard of 100 mg/nm3 .• Development of SO2 , NOx, mercury &other toxic heavy metal emission standard by Dec 2005• Review of stack height requirement based on micro metrological data.Zinc Industry:• Meeting SO2 emission limit ( 2 kg/tonne of H2SO4 produced), 50 mg/nm3 of acid mist by Dec 2006.
  49. 49. Vehicular Pollution C ontrol Initiatives Norms Cities of Implementation Implementation1991 emission norms Throughout the country 1.4.1991/921996 emission norms Throughout the country 1.4.1996Cat converter norms 45 cities 1.10.1998 ( for passenger cars)India stage 2000 norms Throughout the country 1.4.2000Bharat stage-II norms 11 cities 2000-2003 Throughout the country 1.4.2005Bharat stage-III norms 11 cities 1.4.2005 Throughout the country 1.4.2010Bharat stage-IV norms 11 cities 1.4.2010 Throughout the country To be decided
  50. 50. Meas ures for C ontrolling Vehicular PollutionNew VehiclesVehicular technology: Upgrade Vehicular technology to meet stricter emission norms.Fuel quality: Improvement in the fuel quality to meet stricter emission norms and meet with vehicular technology.Alternate Fuels: Use of Alternate fuels like CNG/LPG/ Battery etc.
  51. 51. Meas ures for C ontrolling Vehicular PollutionIn-Use Vehicles Regular maintenance of the vehicles to meet PUC norms. Inspection & Maintenance Programme Phasing out of grossly polluting vehicles. Use of pre-mixed 2-T oil. Use of ethanol blended Fuel, bio-diesel, additives. Traffic management Use of Efficient Public Transport system. Use of fiscal measures.
  52. 52. E mis s ion Norms for Pas s enger C ars Norms CO ( g/km) HC+ NOX (g/km)1991Norms 14.3-27.1 2.0(Only HC)1996 Norms 8.68-12.40 3.00-4.361998Norms 4.34-6.20 1.50-2.18India stage 2.72 0.972000 normsBharat stage-II 2.2 0.5Bharat Stage- 2.3 0.35(combined)IIIBharat Stage- 1.0 0.18(combined)IV
  53. 53. E mis s ion Norms for Heavy Dies el Vehicles Norms CO HC NOx PM (g/kwhr) (g/kwhr) (g/kwhr) (g/kwhr)1991Norms 14 3.5 18 -1996 Norms 11.2 2.4 14.4 -India stage 2000 4.5 1.1 8.0 0.36normsBharat stage-II 4.0 1.1 7.0 0.15Bharat Stage-III 2.1 1.6 5.0 0.10Bharat Stage-IV 1.5 0.96 3.5 0.02
  54. 54. Dies el S pecification in India YEAR 1996 2000 2005 2010Cetane No, 45 48 48 51MinSulphur % 0.50 0.25 0.05 0.035W/w, Max 0.05 (METRO)Distillation - 370 370 360T95Polyaromatic - - - 11
  55. 55. G as oline S pecification in IndiaRVP at 35-70 - 35-60 6038deg.c,kpaBENZENE 5.0 5.0 3.0 (all) 1.0%by Vol.,Max 3.0 (metros) 1.0 (metro)Lead 0.15%(low 0.013 0.013 0.005G/m3, Max pb) 0.013% (unleaded)Sulphur 0.10(unlead 0.10 0.05 0.015%by ed)Mass,max 0.20 (leaded)Aromatics - - 45 42% v/v., MaxOxygen - - 2.0 2.7%by Vol.,max
  56. 56. Pres ent and Propos ed E mis s ion Norms for in-us e VehiclesS.No Vehicle type Present Proposed CO % HC CO % HC (ppm) (ppm) 1 2 Wheelers ( 2/4 stroke) & 3 4.5 - 4.5 9000 wheelers ( Pre year 2000) 2 2 Wheelers ( 2-stroke) & 3 4.5 - 3.5 6000 wheelers ( Post year 2000) 3 2 & 3 Wheelers ( 4 stroke) 4.5 - 3.5 4500 ( Post year 2000) 4 4 wheeler vehicles ( Post year 3.0 - 3.0 1500 2000) ( Petrol/ CNG/LPG) 5 Bharat Stage-II compliant 3.0 - 0.5 750 Passenger cars/CNG Buses/ LPG (Fitted with 3 way closed loop catalytic converter)
  57. 57. Road Map for In-Us e / Old Vehicles for the E ntire C ountry• New PUC Checking System for all categories of vehicles    To be put in place by 1.4.2005. • Inspection & Maintenance (I&M) System for all categories of vehicles    To be put in place by 1.4.2010. • Performance checking system of catalytic converters and conversion kits already installed in vehicles    To be put in place by 1.4.2007. Augmentation of city public transport system   To  be  undertaken  by  the  local  authorities  /State  Governments      Corporations    immediately  and  completed  by 
  58. 58. Road Map for In-Us e / Old Vehicles for the E ntire C ountry• New PUC Checking System for all categories of vehicles - To be put in place by 1.4.2005.• Inspection & Maintenance (I&M) System for all categories of vehicles - To be put in place by 1.4.2010.• Performance checking system of catalytic converters and conversion kits already installed in vehicles - To be put in place by 1.4.2007.• Augmentation of city public transport system To be undertaken by the local authorities /State Governments Corporations immediately and completed by 1.4.2005.
  59. 59. Road Map for In-Us e / Old Vehicles for the National C apital Territory of Delhi ( NC T)• New PUC Checking System for all categories of vehicles To be put in place by 1.10.2003.• Inspection & Maintenance (I&M) System for all categories of vehicles To be put in place by 1.4.2005.• Performance checking system of catalytic converters and conversion kits already installed in vehicles To be put in place by 1.10.2004.
  60. 60. Impact of Steps taken for AirPollution Control on Ambient Air Quality
  61. 61. A ir quality Trends of S O 2 in Major C ities Res. Areas TI Res. Areas NAAQS (Res. Areas) NAAQS (Res. Areas) Diesel Sulphur Diesel Sulphur Diesel Sulphur (in %) 70 1.2 70 1.2 Concentration (µg/m) 3 60 60 1 1) 13 1 50 0.8 50 Diesel Sulphur ( in %) 0.8 40Concentration (µg/m 40 0.5 0.6 0.50 0.6 30 30 20 0.4 0.25 0.25 0.4 20 0.05 10 0.05 0.2 10 0.2 0 0 0 0 01 95 96 97 98 99 00 02 03 19 19 20 20 19 19 19 20 20 1997 1998 2001 2003 1995 1996 1999 2000 2002 Delhi. Mumbai Res. Areas NAAQS (Res. Areas) ) 70 Res. Areas NAAQS (Res. Areas) 3 70 60 ) 3 60 50 Concentration (µg/m Concentration (µg/m 50 40 40 30 30 20 10 20 0 10 0 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 95 96 97 98 99 00 01 02 03 19 19 19 19 19 20 20 20 20 Chennai Kolkata
  62. 62. A ir quality Trends of NO 2 in Major C ities 100 Res. Areas NAAQS (Res. Areas) Concentration (µg/m ) 90 3 Res. Areas NAAQS (Res. Areas) 90 Concentration (µg/m ) 80 80 3 70 70 60 60 50 50 40 40 30 30 20 20 10 0 95 96 97 98 99 00 01 02 03 96 98 00 02 95 97 99 01 03 19 19 19 19 20 20 19 20 20 19 19 20 20 19 19 19 20 20 Delhi Mumbai Res. Areas NAAQS (Res. Areas))3 Res. Areas NAAQS (Res. Areas) 100Concentration (µg/m 80 90 Concentration (µg/m) 60 3 80 40 70 20 60 0 50 40 95 96 98 99 00 01 03 97 02 30 19 20 19 19 19 19 20 20 20 20 2001 2002 2003 Chennai Kolkata
  63. 63. A ir quality Trends of RS PM / PM10 Res. Areas NAAQS (Res. Areas) % Calm Conditions in Major C ities 150 300 80 % Calm Conditions Concentration (µg/m3)Concentration (µg/m ) Res. Areas NAAQS (Res. Areas)3 250 125 56.1 60 200 50.8 100 42.6 150 40 75 100 50 50 20 2001 2002 2003 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 Delhi Mumbai Res. Areas NAAQS (Res. Areas) 140 Concentration (µg/m ) 3 Res. Areas NAAQS (Res. Areas) 120 Concentration (µg/m) 200 3 100 80 150 60 100 40 20 50 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 Chennai Kolkata
  64. 64. B enzene C oncentration in A mbient A ir of Delhi 2000 2001 2002 200345 4040 353530 28 26 26 2525 21 25 212015 13 14 1110 5 0 Re sid entialArea Ind ustrialAre a Traffic Inte rse ction
  65. 65. A nnual average concentration of 45 B enzo(a) Pyrene Levels in RS PM 40 38.5 in the A mbient air of Delhi 35 (S ource: NE E RI, Nagpur) 30 23.8 24.8 24 25 23.5B (a) P Conc. (ng/m3) 20 15 10 5 0 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 Year
  66. 66. C oncentration of PM2.5, PM10, and TS PM in Delhi (Traffic Inters ection) 700 PM 2.5 PM 10 TSPM 589 600 562 510Concentration (µg / m3) 500 413 400 307 322 292 299 300 229 200 149 153 135 137 128 100 46 0 February March April June July Months
  67. 67. C hemical C ompos ition of RS PM in Delhi Cl SO4 4% 10% NO3Others 9% 49%(Ca, Mg, Sl,Al, Fe, Na, Ti, NH4Pb, Zn) 8% K 1% Elemental Organic Carbon Carbon 6% 13%
  68. 68. Delhi: A ir Quality Improvement Plan (A QIP) C hronology of A c tions1994-95: Transport Introduction of Catalytic Converters and Unleaded petrol1996: Transport & Industry Fuel Quality: 0.5% S diesel introduced CNG vehicles and catalytic converters for government petrol vehicles, excluding public transport introduced (but unsuccessful) Closure of 168 hazardous industries, including stone crushers completed Lower Sulphur content in coal (0.4% S) and oil for industrial use (1.8%) introduced1997: Industry Relocation of 513 industries 337 hazardous category industries shifted (total of 1160 industries closed or relocated including hot mix plants, arc induction furnaces, brick kilns) Conti…
  69. 69. Delhi: A ir Quality Improvement Plan (A QIP) C hronology of A c tions1998: Transport  Supply of only premix petrol in all petrol filling stations to two stroke engine vehicles; ban on supply of loose 2T oils  Phasing out/ban on old commercial/transport vehicles (>15 yrs)  Start of major construction program: flyovers plus the Delhi metro1999: Transport Registration of only EURO II 3-wheelers and diesel taxis Restricting the plying of goods vehicles during the day Diesel sulphur reduced to 0.25% Conti…
  70. 70. Delhi: A ir Quality Improvement Plan (A QIP) C hronology of A c tions2000: Transport, Industry & Urban Diesel and gasoline sulphur reduced to 0.05% in selected outlets Replacement of all pre-1990 3-wheelers and taxis with new vehicles on clean fuels All private 4-wheeled vehicles to conform to Euro II Buses more than 8 Yrs phased out or to ply on CNG The three coal based power plants to switch over to beneficiated coal Piped NG by March 2000 to 1311 domestic, 9 small, and 3 large commercial establishments Conti…
  71. 71. Delhi: A ir Quality Improvement Plan (A QIP) C hronology of A c tions2001: Transport, Industry & Urban Replacement of all post-1990 3-wheelers and taxis with new vehicles on clean fuels Sulphur content in diesel further reduced to 0.05% in select outlets Number of CNG vehicles as follows: 14000 3-w; 2200 taxis; 400 buses; 250 RTVs; 9500 private (26350 total) Piped NG by March to 2821 domestic, 15 small and 5 large commercial establishments Hazardous Industry closure continues: total of 3538 closed Conti…
  72. 72. Delhi: A ir Quality Improvement Plan (A QIP) C hronology of A c tions2002: Transport & Urban 94 CNG stations setup up to March All diesel buses phased-out / converted to CNG. Number of CNG vehicles as follows: 35678 3-w; 4816 taxis; 4231 buses; 2165 RTVs; 10350 private (57240 total) Piped NG by March to 4111 domestic, 37 small, and 5 large commercial establishments 16340 non-destined good vehicles turned away from entering Delhi between July and November
  73. 73. Delhi Emission Norms Norms Year 1996 norms 1996 1998 norms ( Cat-Con Norms) 1998 India Stage-I ( Euro-I) 1999 Bharat Stage-II ( Euro-II) 2000/01 Fuel Quality Quality year 0.5% S diesel 1996 0.25% S diesel 1999 0.05% S diesel 2001/02 Unleaded petrol 1998 Low Smoke 2T oil 1998 Other measures CNG Vehicles 80,000 ( 2002) Pre-mixed 2 T oil 1996Phasing out of 15 year old vehicles 1998
  74. 74. Impact ofImplementationof AQIPin Delhi # # #
  75. 75. S ignificant Decline in C O Levels 6 ITO: CO 1996 - 2003 5.587 5.45 5 4.686 4.81 4.241 4.183 4 3.258 2.831 3 2 1 Ave rage c o nc e ntratio n 8-h o u rly s tand ard : 2 m illigram /c u m 0 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003
  76. 76. S O 2 Levels Decreas e ITO: Sulfur Dioxide 1997-2003 Annual averag e Annual S tand ard : 60 m icro g ram /cum7060504030 25 22 2 0.7 1820 15 10 1010 0 1997 1998 1999 2 000 2 001 2 002 2 003
  77. 77. annual average in microgram/cum NO 2 Levels Increas e ITO: Nitrogen Dioxide 1997-2003 100 94 90 80 75 66.7 67 70 63 60 59 60 50 40 30 20 Annual average Annual Standard: 60 microgram/cum 10 0 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003
  78. 78. E merging New A reas for A ir Pollution C ontrol in India1. Development of Air Quality Standards / Guidelines for Hazardous Air Pollutants (HAP)2. Development of Low Cost ash removal technology from Coal and promotion of Clean Coal Technologies (IGCC, PFBC, etc.)3. Technology for reduction of Fluoride emission (primary & Secondary) from pot room of Aluminium Industries using Soderberg Technology.4. Development of NOx control Standard for Thermal Power Plants and Refineries.5. Prevention and control of Fugitive Emission in Cement Industry, development of good practice guidelines.6. Use of high calorific value Hazardous Waste including Petroleum Coke in Cement Kiln. Contd..
  79. 79. E merging New A reas for A ir Pollution C ontrol in India1. Low Cost Flue Gas Desulphurisation Technology for Thermal Power Plants.2. Technology Development of Fugitive Emission Control from Coke Oven Plants of Iron & Steel Industry (PLL,PLD). Detoxification and destruction of high COD waste of Pesticide Industry – Guidelines for Incinerator. Development of Technology and Standard to control emission of VOC, Methyl Chloride, P2O5, HCl etc. from Pesticide Industry. Development of Odor Control Technology for Paper & Pulp industry and Standardization the method of odor measurement. Fluidized Bed Combustion (FBC/CFBC) technology Contd..
  80. 80. E merging New A reas for A ir Pollution C ontrol in India Indigenous Development of continuous monitoring system for PM, PM10,NOx, HC. Development of Technology for low cost Catalytic Converter. Technology for NOx / HC control from large Stationary Diesel Engine. Development of improved design of Incinerators for Hazardous Waste. Studies on Emission of Fine Particulate Matter (PM2.5) from Engine using LPG,CNG,Low Sulphur Diesel, Low Sulphur Petrol etc. and development of Emission Factor for the same. Source Apportionment Study for Fine Particulate Matter (PM10, PM2.5) in major cities Technology for Mercury Emission Control from
  81. 81. E merging New A reas for A ir Pollution C ontrol in India1. Development of Methodology for measurement of hazardous Organic Compounds.2. Development of Calibration Laboratory for Calibration of Air Quality Analyzers in Regional Labs. Of NEERI/CPCB.3. Noise and Emission Control System for Small DG Sets (<200 KW)4. Development of Stack Height Guidelines for Thermal Power Plants and Industries using ventilation co-efficient of different regions in the country.
  82. 82. Potential A reas for C arbon E mis s ion Reduction in IndiaSuper critical boilers for power generation.Atmospheric fluidized bed combustion (A.F.B.C.) forpower generation.Integrated Gasification Combined Cycle (I.G.C.C.)for coal gasification and power generation.Direct reduction of Iron Ore (D.R.I.) for steel making.Dry quenching of Coke for Coke preparation.Basic Oxygen Furnace (B.O.F.) for steel makingUltra high power electric arc furnace.Dry precalcination kilns for clinker production inCement Industry.Dry suspension preheater kilns.           Contd…
  83. 83. Potential A reas for C arbon Reduction in IndiaCogeneration of power in sugar industry.Combined cycle power plants in Gas based powerstation.Diesel Engine based power plants close to loadcentres.Use of beneficiated Coal.Energy efficiency in Caustic Soda, Cement andAluminium production.T & D loss reduction in power generation.Euro III / Euro IV vehicles for vehicular pollutioncontrol.More use of fly ash , BF Slag in cement makingUse of alternative fuels in cement kilns.Exploitation & utilization of Coal – Bed - Methane

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