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A Review of Water Surface Waste Removal Machine


Singh Suraj A , S.N.D. COE & RC YEOLA; Yadav Ajeet C, S.N.D. COE & RC YEOLA; Shingote Sujit S, S.N.D. COE & RC YEOLA; Bendke Dipak A, S.N.D. COE & RC YEOLA; Prof. S. S. Aher, S.N.D. COE & RC YEOLA


Water Surface Waste Removal Machine


Mechanical control methods involve the complete or partial removal of plants by mechanical means, including: harvesting, shredding, mowing, rototilling, renovating, and chaining. Mechanical control methods can also be used to expedite manual harvesting activities, including hand harvesting, raking, and cut stump control, with the use of motor-driven machinery (Haller 2009; Lembi 2009). These management techniques for plants rarely result in localized eradication of the species, but rather, reduce target plant abundance to non-nuisance levels. A range of machinery for managing and controlling aquatic vegetation is in use today, designed for specific plant types (floating, submersed, and emergent vegetation) and for operation in specific aquatic habitats (open water, canals, shorelines, and wetlands). A mechanical aquatic harvester (harvester) is a type of barge used for a variety of tasks, including aquatic plant management and trash removal in rivers, lakes, bays, and harbours. Harvesters are designed to collect and unload vegetation and debris using a conveyor system on a boom, adjustable to the appropriate cutting height, up to 6 feet below the surface of the water. Cutter bars collect material and bring it aboard the vessel using the conveyor; when the barge has reached capacity, cut material is transported to a disposal site and offloaded using the conveyor.

Other Details

Paper ID: IJSRDV5I120023
Published in: Volume : 5, Issue : 12
Publication Date: 01/03/2018
Page(s): 50-52

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