Journal of
Systemics, Cybernetics and Informatics
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ISSN: 1690-4524 (Online)


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Editorial Advisory Board's Chair
William Lesso

Editor-in-Chief
Nagib C. Callaos


Sponsored by
The International Institute of
Informatics and Systemics

www.iiis.org

 

Editorial Advisory Board

Journal's Reviewers
 

Description and Aims

Submission of Articles

Areas and Subareas

Information to Contributors

Editorial Peer Review Methodology


Bring Your Own Device Technology: Preliminary Results from a Mixed Methods Study to Explore Student Experience of In-Class Response Systems in Post-Secondary Education
Matthew Numer, Rebecca Spencer
(pages: 1-6)

An Evaluation of Relevance of Computing Curricula to Industry Needs
Ioana Chan Mow, Hobert Sasa, Foilagi Maua-Faamau, Elisapeta Mauai, Misioka Tanielu
(pages: 7-12)

Agriculture/Hydroaquaoponic Bioscience Sensor - Mobile App with Simulations & Software for Industry & Science Education Curriculum Module
Christine M. Yukech
(pages: 13-16)

Survival through Openness – How Traditional Industry could avoid the Fate of Print Media
Tobias Redlich, Manuel Moritz, Pascal Krenz, Sonja Buxbaum-Conradi, Sissy-Ve Basmer-Birkenfeld, Jens P. Wulfsberg
(pages: 17-24)

A Case Study in Support of Multiple Post Mortem Assessments (Invited Paper)
Jill Pable, Kenan Fishburne
(pages: 25-35)

Determining the Relationship between U.S. County-Level Adult Obesity Rate and Multiple Risk Factors by PLS Regression and SVM Modeling Approaches
Chau-Kuang Chen
(pages: 36-41)

Can Culture Act as an Enabler to Innovation? Exploring the Germany-Ontario Experience Regarding the Introduction of Green Energy
Bill Irwin, Jan A.C. Klakurka
(pages: 42-47)

Science and Math Lesson Plans to Meet the Ohio Revised Science Standards and the Next Generation of Standards for Today; Technology (Excel)
Suzanne Lunsford, Basil Naah
(pages: 48-50)

Statistical Modelling of Global Tectonic Activity and some Physical Consequences of its Results
Konstantin Statnikov, Gregory Kruchenitsky
(pages: 51-55)

Monitoring and Control of Urban Critical Infrastructures: A Novel Approach to System Design and Data Fusion
Mario La Manna
(pages: 56-60)

Modeling State Space Search Technique for a Real World Adversarial Problem Solving
Kester O. Omoregie, Stella C. Chiemeke, Evelyn B. Oduntan
(pages: 61-66)

Evaluating Loans Using a Combination of Data Envelopment and Neuro-Fuzzy Systems
Rashmi Malhotra, D.K. Malhotra
(pages: 67-77)

Worksheet of Exogenous Variables that Impact the Success of Validation Stage of Product Delivery of a Project
Altino José Mentzingen de Moraes
(pages: 78-83)

Collect Meaningful Information about Stock Markets from the Web
Saleem Abuleil, Khalid Alsamara
(pages: 84-90)


 

Abstracts

 


ABSTRACT


Design and Implement a System of Wastewater Treatment Based on Wetlands

Martha L. Dominínguez-Patiño, Antonio Rodríguez-Martínez, Luis A. Jasso-Castillo


The wetlands are considered as a natural passive cleaning of waste water. Is a process characterizes by its simplicity of operation, low or zero-energy consumption and low waste production. These consist of shallow ponds planted with plants. The processes of decontamination are performed simultaneously by its physical, chemical and biological properties. The objectives of this work are design and implement a system of artificial wetlands as an alternative method for treating waste water produced from the Faculty of Chemistry Science and Engineering that allow to reduce the costs of operation, knowing the degree of water pollution to determine how efficient the wetland and, finally improve the health and environmental conditions of the irrigation water. So the first step was to know the degree of water pollution and quantity to determine the wetland process variables. The second step was to determine the kind of plants that allow reducing the water contaminants. The Manning formula was applied to evaluate the free flow and Darcy’s equation for the surface flow by wetlands. A micro-scale prototype was design and built based on buckets. The absorption capacity of several plants (Bacopa monnieri, Nephrolepis exaltata,Tradescantia zebrine) was determined. Also we use a natural filter consisting of Tezontle (first layer), sand (second layer), gravel (third layer), sand (fourth layer), Tezontle (fifth layer), gravel (sixth layer), sand (seventh layer) and, organic substrate (eighth layer). A wetland decreases more than 60% the cost compared to a water purification plant as everything is based biodegradable materials and not using any energy or sophisticated equipment to water filtration. Wetlands not only help to purify the water, but also help the conservation of flora and fauna that is dependent on wet conditions, as only biodegradable materials are used there is no pollution to the ground, helping the conservation of the environment. Today we are evaluating the wastewater flow because the prototype only allows treating from 0-1 L/min.

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