24 peak kilowatts of energy in its first year of

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Unformatted text preview: ve benches and will finally result in loss of vital recoverable re­ serves from lower levels of the quarry. As Malakasa quarry is in shortage of clayish limestone and in need of large volumes of good quality soil, TITAN is also able to pro­ duce and sell much of this “reddish” aggre­ gates from Malakasa, favored by the local market conditions. In addition, TITAN uses this “waste” from Xirorema as a top­layer material to implement its rehabilitation plan for Malakasa. In this case, it becomes clear that the surplus from one operation can be matched with the needs of another opera­ tion, resulting in substantial synergies and improvements regarding both economic and environmental performance. Fly ash (dry) 31.2% Fly ash (wet) 22.4% Iron lamination scale 5.4% P yrite­ash 3.9% F eSO4.7H2O 0.7% Demolition wastes/concrete 2.9% Cement by­pass dust 0.2% Cement kiln 0.7% Industrial gypsum 3.8% Slag (other) 12.3% Lead slag 1.7% Blast furnace slag 10.3% Bottom ash 4.2% F aylite 0.2% 1 Calculation based on the equity held by the TITAN Group in each specific year Environmental Footprint > ST reduces carbon footprint Separation Technologies, a TITAN Group subsidiary specializing in processing coal fly ash, installed solar cells in the Tampa facility, so as to i...
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This document was uploaded on 03/30/2014.

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