Advertisement

Environmental Science and Pollution Research

, Volume 19, Issue 2, pp 510–521 | Cite as

Biosorption of Basic Violet 5BN and Basic Green by waste brewery’s yeast from single and multicomponent systems

  • Yunhai Wu
  • Li JiangEmail author
  • YaJun Wen
  • JianXin Zhou
  • Shixun Feng
Research Article

Abstract

Background and aim

The biosorption of Basic Violet 5BN (BV) and Basic Green (BG) by waste brewery’s yeast (WBY) from single and binary systems was investigated.

Results and discussion

For the single system, the adsorption of both dyes is pH-dependent and the optimum value is 5.0. At a lower initial concentration, the kinetic data agree well with both pseudo-first-order and pseudo-second-order models, while at a higher initial concentration the data fit better with the pseudo-second-order model. External diffusion is the rate-controlling step at initial fast adsorption, and then the intraparticle diffusion dominated the mass transfer process. Equilibrium data for BV and BG fit better with the Langmuir model. The maximum biosorption capacities of WBY onto BV and BG obtained at 303 K are 114.65 and 141.89 mg/g, respectively. Thermodynamic analysis reveals that the adsorption process for the two dyes is spontaneous and exothermic.

Conclusions

The hydroxyl, amino, amide, carboxyl, and phosphate groups are responsible for the biosorption based on Fourier transform infrared analysis. The presence of BV significantly affects the biosorption of BG, but not vice versa. The P-factor model and Sheindrof–Rebhun–Sheintuch equation gave a good description of the equilibrium adsorption data at the multicomponent system.

Keywords

Biosorption Waste brewery’s yeast Dyes Single-component system Multicomponent system Competitive adsorption 

Notes

Acknowledgments

The authors wish to thank the Natural Science Foundation of Hohai University (grant no. 2009425711) for the financial support for this research.

References

  1. Akar ST, Gorgulu A, Kaynak Z, Anilan B, Akar T (2009) Biosorption of Reactive Blue 49 dye under batch and continuous mode using a mixed biosorbent of macro-fungus Agaricus bisporus and Thuja orientalis cones. Chem Eng J 148:26–34CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Akkaya G, Uzun I, Güzel F (2007) Kinetics of the adsorption of reactive dyes by chitin. Dye Pigment 73:168–177CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Aksu Z (2005) Application of biosorption for the removal of organic pollutants: a review. Process Biochem 40:997–1026CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Aksu Z, Tezer S (2000) Equilibrium and kinetic modelling of biosorption of Remazol Black B by Rhizopus arrhizus in a batch system: effect of temperature. Process Biochem 36:431–439CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Al-Degs Y, Khraisheh MAM, Allen SJ, Ahmad MN, Walker GM (2007) Competitive adsorption of reactive dyes from solution: equilibrium isotherm studies in single and multisolute systems. Chem Eng J 128:163–167CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. ArIca MY, Bayramoglu G (2007) Biosorption of Reactive Red-120 dye from aqueous solution by native and modified fungus biomass preparations of Lentinus sajor-caju. J Hazard Mater 149:499–507CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Banat IM, Nigam P, Singh D, Marchant R (1996) Microbial decolorization of textile-dye containing effluents: a review. Bioresour Technol 58:217–227CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Bayramoglu G, Çelik G, Arica MY (2006) Biosorption of Reactive Blue 4 dye by native and treated fungus Phanerocheate chrysosporium: batch and continuous flow system studies. J Hazard Mater 137:1689–1697CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Chang JH, Dong QG (2001) The principles and analysis of the spectrum. Science Press, BeijingGoogle Scholar
  10. Chiou M-S, Chuang G-S (2006) Competitive adsorption of dye metanil yellow and RB15 in acid solutions on chemically cross-linked chitosan beads. Chemosphere 62:731–740CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Choy KKH, Porter JF, McKay G (2000) Langmuir isotherm models applied to the multicomponent sorption of acid dyes from effluent onto activated carbon. Journal of Chemical & Engineering Data 45:575–584CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. El-Sharouny EE, El-Sersy NA (2005) Biosorption of textile dyes by brewer’s yeast biomass. Fresenius Environmental Bulletin 14:928–933Google Scholar
  13. Faouzi AM, Nasr B, Abdellatif G (2007) Electrochemical degradation of anthraquinone dye Alizarin Red S by anodic oxidation on boron-doped diamond. Dye Pigment 73:86–89CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Faria P, Pereira M (2004) Adsorption of anionic and cationic dyes on activated carbons with different surface chemistries. Water Res 38:2043–2052CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Gupta VK, Mittal A, Krishnan L, Gajbe V (2004) Adsorption kinetics and column operations for the removal and recovery of malachite green from wastewater using bottom ash. Sep Purif Technol 40:87–96CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. Han R, Li H, Li Y, Zhang J, Xiao H, Shi J (2006) Biosorption of copper and lead ions by waste beer yeast. J Hazard Mater 137:1569–1576CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Ho YS, McKay G (1999) Pseudo-second order model for sorption processes. Process Biochem 34:451–465CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Jaikumar V (2009a) Statistical analysis and optimization of acid dye biosorption by brewery waste biomass using response surface methodology. Modern Applied Science 3:71–84Google Scholar
  19. Jaikumar V (2009b) Effect of biosorption parameters kinetics isotherm and thermodynamics for Acid Green dye biosorption by brewery waste. Int J Chem 1:2–12Google Scholar
  20. Karthikeyan T, Rajgopal S, Miranda LR (2005) Chromium(VI) adsorption from aqueous solution by Hevea Brasilinesis sawdust activated carbon. J Hazard Mater 124:192–199CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Kim T-H, Park C, Yang J, Kim S (2004) Comparison of disperse and reactive dye removals by chemical coagulation and Fenton oxidation. J Hazard Mater 112:95–103CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  22. Labanda J, Sabaté J, Llorens J (2009) Modeling of the dynamic adsorption of an anionic dye through ion-exchange membrane adsorber. J Membr Sci 340:234–240CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. Lakshmi UR, Srivastava VC, Mall ID, Lataye DH (2009) Rice husk ash as an effective adsorbent: evaluation of adsorptive characteristics for Indigo Carmine dye. J Environ Manag 90:710–720CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Muthukumar M, Selvakumar N (2004) Studies on the effect of inorganic salts on decolouration of acid dye effluents by ozonation. Dye Pigment 62:221–228CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  25. Nadeem R, Ansari TM, Khalid AM (2008) Fourier transform infrared spectroscopic characterization and optimization of Pb(II) biosorption by fish (Labeo rohita) scales. J Hazard Mater 156:64–73CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. Oguz E (2007) Equilibrium isotherms and kinetics studies for the sorption of fluoride on light weight concrete materials. Colloids and Surfaces A: Physicochemical and Engineering Aspects 295:258–263CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Önal Y (2006) Kinetics of adsorption of dyes from aqueous solution using activated carbon prepared from waste apricot. J Hazard Mater 137:1719–1728CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. Özacar M, Sengil IA (2005) Adsorption of metal complex dyes from aqueous solutions by pine sawdust. Bioresour Technol 96:791–795CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  29. Padmavathy V, Vasudevan P, Dhingra SC (2003) Thermal and spectroscopic studies on sorption of nickel(II) ion on protonated baker’s yeast. Chemosphere 52:1807–1817CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Pagnanelli F, Petrangeli Papini M, Trifoni M, Vegliò F (2000) Biosorption of metal ions on Arthrobacter sp: biomass characterization and biosorption modeling. Environ Sci Technol 34:2773–2778CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  31. Pedro Silva J, Sousa S, Rodrigues J, Antunes H, Porter JJ, Gonçalves I, Ferreira-Dias S (2004) Adsorption of acid orange 7 dye in aqueous solutions by spent brewery grains. Sep Purif Technol 40:309–315CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. Pengthamkeerati P, Satapanajaru T, Singchan O (2008) Sorption of reactive dye from aqueous solution on biomass fly ash. J Hazard Mater 153:1149–1156CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Safarikova M, Ptackova L, Kibrikova I, Safarik I (2005) Biosorption of water-soluble dyes on magnetically modified subsp. cells. Chemosphere 59:831–835CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  34. Santhy K, Selvapathy P (2006) Removal of reactive dyes from wastewater by adsorption on coir pith activated carbon. Bioresour Technol 97:1329–1336CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Silva J (2004) Modelling adsorption of acid orange 7 dye in aqueous solutions to spent brewery grains. Sep Purif Technol 40:163–170CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. Spahn H, Schlünder EU (1975) The scale-up of activated carbon columns for water purification, based on results from batch tests—I: Theoretical and experimental determination of adsorption rates of single organic solutes in batch tests. Chem Eng Sci 30:529–537CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Tezcanli-Güyer G, Ince NH (2004) Individual and combined effects of ultrasound, ozone and UV irradiation: a case study with textile dyes. Ultrasonics 42:603–609CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  38. Tsai W-T, Hsu H-C, Su T-Y, Lin K-Y, Lin C-M (2008) Removal of basic dye (methylene blue) from wastewaters utilizing beer brewery waste. J Hazard Mater 154:73–78CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  39. Vinod VP, Anirudhan TS (2003) Adsorption behaviour of basic dyes on the humic acid immobilized pillared clay. Water, Air, & Soil Pollution 150:193–217CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  40. Wang J, Huang C, Allen H, Cha D, Kim D (1998) Adsorption characteristics of dye onto sludge particulates. J Colloid Interface Sci 28:518–525CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. Wang XS, Zhou Y, Jiang Y, Sun C (2008) The removal of basic dyes from aqueous solutions using agricultural by-products. J Hazard Mater 157:374–385CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  42. Wu Y-H, Hu Y, Xie Z-W, Feng S-X, Li B, Mi X-M (2011) Characterization of biosorption process of acid orange 7 on waste brewery’s yeast. Appl Biochem Biotechnol 163:882–894CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  43. Yu J-X, Chi R-A, Su X-Z, He Z-Y, Qi Y-F, Zhang Y-F (2010) Desorption behavior of methylene blue on pyromellitic dianhydride modified biosorbent by a novel eluent: acid TiO2 hydrosol. J Hazard Mater 177:222–227CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag 2011

Authors and Affiliations

  • Yunhai Wu
    • 1
  • Li Jiang
    • 2
    Email author
  • YaJun Wen
    • 2
  • JianXin Zhou
    • 2
  • Shixun Feng
    • 2
  1. 1.Key Laboratory of Integrated Regulation and Resource Development on Shallow Lakes, Ministry of EducationNanjingChina
  2. 2.College of Environmental Science & EngineeringHohai UniversityNanjingChina

Personalised recommendations