Recovery of nickel and cobalt from low-grade domestic laterites
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Recovery of nickel and cobalt from low-grade domestic laterites

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Published by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, Bureau of Mines in [Washington] .
Written in English


  • Laterite.,
  • Nickel.,
  • Cobalt.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 13-14.

Statementby R. E. Siemens, P. C. Good, and W. A. Stickney ; Albany Metallurgy Research Center.
SeriesReport of investigations - Bureau of Mines ; 8027, Report of investigations (United States. Bureau of Mines) -- 8027.
ContributionsGood, P. C., Stickney, William Albert., United States. Bureau of Mines.
The Physical Object
Pagination[3], 14 p. :
Number of Pages14
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17645255M

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@article{osti_, title = {Solvent extraction of cobalt from laterite-ammoniacal leach liquors}, author = {Nilsen, D.N. and Siemens, R.E. and Rhoads, S.C.}, abstractNote = {The Bureau of Mines is developing a method to recover Ni, Co, and Cu from laterites containing less than % Ni and % Co. The method consists of the following basic unit operations: (1) reduction roasting, (2. I’d like to dig a little deeper into the recovery of nickel, specifically from low-grade ores in the Earth, and from bleed solutions from the electrorefining of other metals. The Importance of Nickel Recovery. Nickel is the fifth most abundant element on Earth, at an average bulk of %. "The Bureau of Mines has devised and demonstrated an ammoniacal sulfate leach process for recovering nickel and cobalt from low- grade domestic laterites. Solvent extraction of cobalt, one of the process steps, requires the reduction of hexammine com Author: Laurel A. Powers, R. E. Siemens. Experimental nickel-cobalt recovery from melt-refined superalloy scrap anodes / ([Pittsburgh, Pa.]: U.S. Dept. of the Interior, Bureau of Mines, []), by J. L. Holman and L. A. Neumeier (page images at HathiTrust) The Nickel question [electronic resource]: shall nickel matte be subjected to an export duty?

Select up to three search categories and corresponding keywords using the fields to the right. Refer to the Help section for more detailed Gary L. Hundley, R. E. Siemens. The pper examines the pressure acid leaching processes characteristics of three West Australian nickel-cobalt laterite projects, Murrin Murrin, Cawse and Bulong, and compares them with the only. Dec 30,  · Effective extraction of nickel, cobalt and copper from a low-grade nickeliferous oxide ore (% Ni) by the SAWL method at atmospheric pressure and ambient temperature was achieved. The recovery values of metals were found to be influenced by Cited by: Hydrometallurgical recovery of metal values from sulfuric acid leaching a hydrometallurgical process was adopted for the comprehensive recovery of nickel, manganese, cobalt and lithium from sulfuric acid leaching liquor from waste cathode materials of spent lithium-ion batteries. recovery of critical minerals that are domestically in Author: Chen, Xiangping.

Recovery of Nickel From Low Grade Philippine Laterite Ores By Agitated Atmospheric Leaching. Mineral Industry. Mining Tenements. Pro-Forma Mining Contracts; dilution ratio, and acid concentration on the extraction of nickel. Nickel content in the pregnant solutions, as well as the tails, will be determined through Atomic Absorption. trochemical leaching method to extract Ni from low-grade laterites containing less than 2wt% Ni. The nickel laterite ore from Tagaung Taung, Myanmar, has high moisture and high MgO content and its Ni content can reach an average level of ~2wt%. Because of the low Co content of this ore, Co recovery via pyrometallurgy is not by: 3. The joint technics on sodium jarosite process and solvent extraction technique for lixivium of nickel laterite ores has been investigated. The results indicate that a Fe2O3 product with Fe grade of % could be obtained by precipitation separation and roasting, the total recovery of iron reaches %.Under the conditions of extracting temperature for 30°C, phase ratio , blance time Author: Zhan Fang Cao, Hong Zhong, Guang Yi Liu, Shuai Wang. Laterites vary significantly according to their location, climate and depth. The main host minerals for nickel and cobalt can be either iron oxides, clay minerals or manganese oxides. Iron oxides are derived from mafic igneous rocks and other iron-rich rocks; bauxites are derived from granitic igneous rock and other iron-poor rocks.