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tr.v. de·ni·tri·fied, de·ni·tri·fy·ing, de·ni·tri·fies
1. To remove nitrogen or nitrogen groups from (a compound).
2. To reduce (nitrates or nitrites) to nitrogen-containing gases, as by bacterial action on soil.

de·ni′tri·fi·ca′tion (-fĭ-kā′shən) n.
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nEntstickung f
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References in periodicals archive ?
The topics include environmental impact follow up: a case study of several construction projects in various university campuses, the production of hydrogen fluoride by processing fluorine-containing wastes and by-products of modern industries, assessing barriers preventing bars and eateries in central South Africa from recycling practices, discarded nylon fishing nets as fiber reinforcement in cement mortar, and a numerical model for denitrification of municipal landfill leachate and parametric analysis on denitrification controlling factors.
New York, NY, January 09, 2019 --( The research papers, titled, "Efficient autotrophic denitrification performance through integrating the bio-oxidation of Fe(II) and Mn(II)," "Comparison of denitrification performance by bacterium Achromobacter sp.
In terrestrial ecosystems, [N.sub.2]O is mainly produced in soils via nitrification and denitrification processes (Smith and Arah 1990; Wrage et al.
Because of a significant imbalance in the carbon-to-nitrogen (C/N) ratio in the leachate, the test used an additional carbon source to achieve denitrification. The TN removal efficiency was more than 95%.
The number of culturable nitrifying and denitrification bacteria, ammonifiers bacteria and azotobacteria in a sample was determined by counting colony forming units (CFU).
HMBR combines classical organic carbon depollution with simultaneous nitrification and denitrification. Biological nitrification-denitrification is a development process for nitrogen removal from wastewater.
Conventional processes of ammonium removal involved nitrification by aerobic autotrophic organisms and denitrification by anaerobic heterotrophic organisms.
[N.sub.2]O in constructed wetland is mainly produced by nitrification, denitrification, and denitrifier denitrification (Wrage et al., 2001): (i) Nitrifiers i.e.
Nitrous oxide ([N.sub.2]O) emissions from agricultural systems are thought to result principally from the microbial-mediated processes of nitrification (the oxidation of ammonium to nitrate) and denitrification (the reduction of nitrate to [N.sub.2]O and dinitrogen) in soil, although other processes and combinations thereof exist (Butterbach-Bahl el al.
In the biological process, nitrogen removal is achieved through nitrification by autotrophs and denitrification by heterotrophs; i.e., nitrification occurs under aerobic condition in which ammonium-N is oxidized firstly to nitrite, then to nitrate.