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Design Criteria for Environmental

25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

TABLE OF CONTENTS
SECTION

DESCRIPTION

PAGE

1.0

SCOPE

2.0

GENERAL

2.1

Introduction

2.2

Source codes to be used

2.3

Applicable regulations

2.4

Guideline documents

10

EFFLUENT AND EMISION CONTROL CRITERIA

10

3.1

Air emissions

11

3.2

Noise

14

3.3

Vibration

14

3.4

Liquid emissions

14

3.5

Water

15

3.6

Erosion and sedimentation control

16

3.7

Ponds

16

3.8

Curb and containment

17

3.9

Wastes

17

3.10

Hazardous toxic materials

18

3.11

Building and energy

19

3.12

Services

20

3.13

Archaeology

21

3.14

Flora and threatened species

21

ENVIRONMENTAL PARAMETERS OF THE BASELINE

21

Physical parameters

21

GENERAL REGULATIONS

22

5.1

Air standards

22

5.2

Noise standards

23

3.0

4.0
4.1
5.0

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Design Criteria for Environmental


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SECTION

6.0

DESCRIPTION

PAGE

5.3

Water standards

28

5.4

Vibration standards

31

5.5

Ozone

31

5.6

Liquid fuel

38

REFERENCES

38

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Bechtel Confidential Bechtel 2012. Contains confidential and/or information proprietary to Bechtel and its affiliated companies which shall not be used,
disclosed or reproduced in any format by any non-Bechtel party without Bechtels prior written permission. All rights reserved.
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Page 3 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

1.0

SCOPE

Provide environmental criteria to be used in the Organic Growth Project 1 (OGP1) Execution
Phase to be developed by Minera Escondida Limitada (MEL) in the Antofagastas Region,
Republic of Chile.
The major facilities of OGP1 Project WBS, on which, compliance with this criterion must be met
and assessed are:
FACILITY
CODE

FACILITY DESCRIPTION

0000
0200
0220
0230

Escondida Phase IV Modifications (Existing


Facilities)
Ore Material Handling (O/L Conveying
System)
Coarse Ore Transport
Coarse Ore Stockpile
Concentrator

0300
0310

Grinding Control Room and Offices

0360

Reagent Distribution Modifications


Infrastructure & Yard Utilities

0800
0820

Change House & First And Facility


OGP1 Concentrator (New Facilities)

1000

Ore Material Handling

1200
1220

Coarse Ore Transport From Escondida


and Escondida Norte

1230

Ore Stockpile

1240

Coarse Ore Reclaim


Concentrator

1300
1310

SAG and Ball Mills

1320

Flotation and Regrind

1330

Pebble Crushing

1340

Concentrate Thickening

1350

Tailings Thickening

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disclosed or reproduced in any format by any non-Bechtel party without Bechtels prior written permission. All rights reserved.
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Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

FACILITY
CODE

FACILITY DESCRIPTION
1360

Reagents

1370

Lime Plant and Distribution

1390

Plant Air
Concentrate Pumping and Transport

1400
1410

Concentrate Holding Tanks

1420

Concentrate Pump Station


Tailings

1600
1610

Tailings Pipeline

1620

Tailings Impoundment & Distribution

1630

Tailings Water Recovery

1690

Dam Drainage Collection System


Infrastructure & Yard Utilities

1700
1710
1720

Water Distribution System

1730

Sanitary Sewer System

1740

Power Distribution System

1741

Main Electrical Substation OGP1

1742

Yard Electrical Distribution

1750
2000

Site Access Roads

Fire Protection and Detection Systems


Camp & Buildings

2300

Construction Camp

2400

Warehouse

2500

Main Gatehouse

4000

Power Supply
4500

5000

69 kV Other Substations
Los Colorados Facility Replacement

5300

Water Storage & Distribution System

5400

Power Substation & Distribution System

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disclosed or reproduced in any format by any non-Bechtel party without Bechtels prior written permission. All rights reserved.
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Design Criteria for Environmental


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FACILITY
CODE

FACILITY DESCRIPTION
5500

2.0

GENERAL

2.1

Introduction

Other Infrastructure & Building

The Escondida mine is located in the Atacama Desert in northern Chile, at an altitude of 3 200
meters above sea level (masl).
The mine site is located approximately 180 kilometers by road southeast of the port of Antofagasta
an it is accessible from Antofagasta via a branch of the Pan American Highway and MELs access
road.
The Execution Phase includes a new concentrator referred to as the Organic Growth Project 1
(OGP1) to replace the existing Los Colorados (LC) concentrator, located at the Escondida site.
The new OGP1 copper concentrator will be constructed south and adjacent to the existing Laguna
Seca concentrator; it will have a nominal capacity of 152 000 tons per day and all of the supporting
facilities will be designed for this out put.
It is worthy to mention that this technical report has been developed in accordance with the
standards, sustainable development concepts and proper resource management, that are set forth
in the Expansion of extraction capacity and processing of sulfurous ore of Minera Escondida
Environmental Impact Study (E.I.A. as per Spanish acronym). This was published in Chiles Official
Newspaper and the daily newspaper La Nacin on October 17, 2008 and it was approved by the
Environmental Qualification Resolution N 0398 (R.C.A. as per Spanish acronym) on November
17, 2009. The OGP1 Project is part of the E.I.A. mentioned above.
This design criteria establishes the environmental requirements for Execution Phase of the OGP1.
The basic documents that support this Environmental Design Criteria are:

Environmental Impact Study Expansion of extraction capacity and processing of sulfurous ore
of Minera Escondida, submitted to the Regional Environmental Commission (COREMA as
per Spanish acronym) of Antofagasta, on October 6, 2008 and published in the Official
Newspaper and the daily newspaper La Nacin on October 17, 2008.

Addendum 1 to the above E.I.A., as of February 20, 2009.

Addendum 2 to the above E.I.A., as of June 4, 2009.

Addendum 3 to the above E.I.A., as of August 4, 2009.

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disclosed or reproduced in any format by any non-Bechtel party without Bechtels prior written permission. All rights reserved.
Use of this deliverable is subject to restrictions set forth in the contract
Page 6 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


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Consolidated Assessment Report (ICE as per Spanish acronym) of the project Expansion of
extraction capacity and processing of sulfured ore of Minera Escondida, submitted to Minera
Escondida Limitada, on November 4, 2009.

Environmental Resolution Qualification N0398/2009 as of November 17, 2009, qualifying


environmentally the E.I.A. submitted.

Environmental Impact Statement (D.I.A. as per Spanish acronym)Expansion of Minera


Escondidas Electric Transmission System, November 27, 2008 (D.I.A. 1).

Addendum 1 to the above D.I.A. 1, as of January 30, 2009.

Environmental Resolution Qualification N0127/2009 as of March 27, 2009, qualifying

environmentally the D.I.A 1, submitted.

Environmental Impact Statement Potable Water Plant, Sewage Water Treatment Plant and
New MEL Camp Site, April 18, 2011 (D.I.A. 2).

Addendum 1 to the above D.I.A. 2, as of June 29, 2011.

Addendum 2 to the above D.I.A. 2, as of August 22, 2011.

Consolidated Assessment Report of the Environmental Impact Study of the Environmental

Impact Statement for Potable Water Plant, Waste Water Treatment Plant and New Camp Site
of Minera Escondida submitted to Minera Escondida Limitada, on September 21, 2011.

Environmental Resolution Qualification N0170/2011 as of October 3, 2011, qualifying


environmentally the D.I.A. 2 submitted.

Environmental Impact Statement Optimization location of facilities in Minera Escondida,


September 29, 2011 (D.I.A. 3).

Addendum 1 to the above D.I.A. 3, as of January 20, 2012.

Addendum 2 A to the above D.I.A. 3, as of March 22, 2012.

Consolidated Assessment Report of the Environmental Impact Study of the Environmental

Impact Statement for Optimization location of facilities in Minera Escondida submitted to


Minera Escondida Limitada, on April 17, 2012.

Environmental Resolution Qualification N0103/2012 as of April 27, 2012, qualifying.


environmentally the D.I.A. submitted.

Chilean laws.

Environmental Policy of Bechtel.

Environmental Policy of MEL/BHP Billiton.

GLD. 009 Environmental, BHP Billiton, 16 March, 2010.

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disclosed or reproduced in any format by any non-Bechtel party without Bechtels prior written permission. All rights reserved.
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Page 7 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Environmental good practices.

Information of the project area.

2.2

Source codes to be used

Letter codes located at the margin of each criterion indicate its source. More than one code can be
added to the specification, which shall be placed next to the first one.

2.3

Code

Description

Criteria provided by MEL

Standard industry practice

Bechtel recommendation

Criterion provided by the supplier

Criterion resulting from process calculations

Data from engineering manuals

Assumptions

Criterion delivered by the Technology Supplier

Criterion resulting from E.I.A., D.I.A., and their approval dossiers

Laws and regulations

Applicable regulations

The following Chilean laws, standards and regulations are used:


1. Mining Safety Regulations, SD N 132/2004 (DS as per Spanish acronym) up date, Mining
Ministry.
2. Regulation on Basic Sanitary and Environmental Conditions in the Workplace, SD N
594/1999, amended by SD N 57/2003, SD N 201/2001, SD N 556/2000 and SD
N97/2011, Health Ministry.
3. Aggravating Noise Emission Standard for Fixed Sources, SD N 146/1997, Ministry of the
General Secretary of the Presidency.
4. Standard establishing the Emission of Liquid Wastes to Underground Waters, SD
N46/2003, Ministry of the General Secretary of the Presidency.
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Bechtel Confidential Bechtel 2012. Contains confidential and/or information proprietary to Bechtel and its affiliated companies which shall not be used,
disclosed or reproduced in any format by any non-Bechtel party without Bechtels prior written permission. All rights reserved.
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Page 8 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

5. Standard that establishes the Emission norm of contaminants regulation associated to


liquid residuals being discharged, to marine water in a continental superficial SD
N90/2001, Ministry of the General Secretary of the Presidency.
6. Chilean Norm, NCh 409/1 (NCh as per Spanish acronym) Of.2005, Potable Water - Part 1
Requirements.
7. Regulation of Hazardous Substances Storage, SD N78/2010, Health Ministry.
8. Health Regulation on Hazardous Waste Management, SD N 148/2003, Health Ministry.
9. Exempt Resolution N 610/1982 Prohibition of use of Polychlorinated Biphenyls (PCBs),
Superintendency of Electricity and Fuels.
10. Emission Standard for the Regulation of the Luminous Pollution, SD N 686/1998, Ministry
of Economy, Development and Reconstruction.
11. Law establishing control mechanisms for Ozone Layer Depleting Substances, Law
20096/2006, Ministry of the General Secretary of the Presidency.
12. Safety Regulations for Facilities and Operations of Production and Refining, Transportation,
Storage, Distribution and Supply of Liquid Fuel, SD N160/2009, Ministry of Economy,
Development and Reconstruction.
13. Regulation for Management of Mud generated by Waste Water Treatment Plants,
SD N4/2009, Ministry of the General Secretary of the Presidency.
14. Chilean Norm, NCh 1333/1978 amended by SD N105/1987 Water Quality Requirements for
different uses.
15. Species Classification Reglament, SD N75/2005, Ministry of the General Secretary of the
Presidency.
16. First Species Classification based on their Conservation State, SD N 151/2007, Ministry of
the General Secretary of the Presidency.
17. Second Species Classification based on their Conservation State, SD N 50/2008, Ministry of
the General Secretary of the Presidency.
18. Third species Classification based on their Conservation State, SD N 51/2008, Ministry of the
General Secretary of the Presidency.
19. Fourth Species Classification based on their Conservation State, SD N 23/2009, Ministry of
the General Secretary of the Presidency.

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Bechtel Confidential Bechtel 2012. Contains confidential and/or information proprietary to Bechtel and its affiliated companies which shall not be used,
disclosed or reproduced in any format by any non-Bechtel party without Bechtels prior written permission. All rights reserved.
Use of this deliverable is subject to restrictions set forth in the contract
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Design Criteria for Environmental


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2.4

Guideline documents
1. Base Metals Guide, GP022: HSEC en el diseo, BHP Billiton.
2. National Fire Protection Association, NFPA.
3. American Petroleum Institute, API.
4. Environmental Protection Agency, EPA.
5. United States Bureau of Mines, USBM.
6. Conveyor Equipment Manufacturer Association, CEMA.
7. Deutches Institut fr Normung, DIN.
8. American National Standard Institute, ANSI.

3.0

EFFLUENT AND EMISSION CONTROL CRITERIA

These criteria will guide the engineer and designer to become familiar with the Chilean laws, decrees
and standards in order to design and construct the project facilities, complying with environmental
commitments and standards in force in the Republic of Chile.
Design values used in the project are defined as they are in the process criterion. Thus the
following is obtained:
a) Nominal capacity: This is the plant name plate throughput value; in this case the nominal
plant capacity is 152 000 tonnes per day represents the yearly average throughput
considering the respective availability and utilization. This value has been defined by M.E.L.
b) Design Value: The criteria values are the instantaneous process criterion values that take
account of flows that operate for less than 24 hours during one operating day, or where it is
intended that the particular equipment will have an additional capacity to allow for
maintenance, catch-up capability or for variability in process parameters. The Design
values are intended as attainable continuous rates and do not include any additional design
allowance(s), by engineer or vendor, to ensure attainment. The combinations of Design
values neither relate to the annual productions defined nor integrate to represent a
metallurgical balance. The Design values are individual rates used for sizing equipment.

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disclosed or reproduced in any format by any non-Bechtel party without Bechtels prior written permission. All rights reserved.
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Page 10 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Specifications
3.1

Code

Air emissions
3.1.1 Dust suppression or collection systems shall be installed in transfer points
that may result in particulate matter emissions (SD N 132/2002).

3.1.2 Dust collection ductwork shall be designed in such a way that the up flow
can not be less than 65 from the horizontal while the down flow can not be
less than 45 from the horizontal.

3.1.3 For the dust control equipment design consider, as minimum, the following
efficiencies:
i)
bagfilters: 95%
ii)
dust supressors:75%
iii)
isokinetic filters: 98%

FH

3.1.4 Particulate point sources, including but not limited to materials handling,
transfers and storage, laboratory vents, and processes controlled by
baghouse or scrubber, shall not exceed an exhaust concentration of 32
mg/m3 (EPA).

3.1.5 All the belts, in the transfer points, shall be sealed with rubber guards in
order to avoid generating fugitive dust.

3.1.6 All the belts, at their discharge point, shall have a scraping system in order
to avoid overflow of material in the return line. Such scrapers shall be
located so as the material falls inside the transfer chute.

3.1.7 Seals shall be installed upstream and downstream of the transfer point.

3.1.8 The length of the upstream seals shall be around 3 to 5 times the width of
the belt.

3.1.9 The length of the downstream seals shall be around 4 to 7 times the width
of the belt.

3.1.10 The transport belt of dry mineral will be encapsulated or protected with a
semicircle lid in the areas out of closed buildings.

3.1.11 In the loading system of the belt conveyors all transfers to the belts must be
centered and unloaded proportionate to the edges of the receiving conveyor
belt to prevent spillage, according to CEMA or DIN standards; the feeding
and transfer system of the belt conveyors must ensure that load is centered
on the belt.

3.1.12 All dry ore transfer chutes shall be enclosed and have a dust control system
(suppression or collection system).

3.1.13 Belts transporting dry ore and located in open spaces shall be closed,
encapsulated or covered in the predominant direction of the wind.

3.1.14 Belt enclosure shall have no perforations, holes or deficiencies.

3.1.15 Lime shall not be mixed with Xanthate, as it may produce H2S.

3.1.16 Lime shall be stored in silos.

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Design Criteria for Environmental


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Specifications
3.1.17 The lime plant must have a dust collector.

Code
BF

3.1.18 An emission control system (scrubber) shall be installed in the reagent


preparation area (Xanthate), located outside the collective flotation plant.

3.1.19 Fire suppression systems must be free of hazardous agents for the ozone
layer, such as, see in Tables 5.12 to 5.20 (Law 20096/2006).

3.1.20 General fire extinguishing systems may be fixed, mobile, portable or a


combination of the three (NFPA).

BJ

3.1.21 In case of existing sprays, fumes, gases or vapors that may be harmful to the
health of workers, localized control systems must be implemented to prevent
their spread, see in Table 5.1 (SD N 594/1999).

3.1.22 The sources of fugitive particulate, including roads, should not exceed ten
percent (10%) opacity excluding the points for blasting and primary crusher
truck discharge box.

3.1.23 In all underground areas, a circulation of clean and fresh air shall be kept in
the quantity and quality necessary according to the number of persons, the
total power of the equipment having internal combustion as well as to dilute
gases in such away as to have a minimum of 19.5% of oxygen in the
working environment (SD N 132/2004).

3.1.24 Work places must be designed so as each worker is provided with a volume
of 10 cubic meters, as a minimum, except if a proper air renewal system
that operates by mechanical means is in place. In such a cases, they shall
receive fresh and clean air at a ratio of 20 cubic meters per hour and per
person, or such a quantity ensuring 6 renewals of the air volume of the
premises per hour, as a minimum, reaching up to 60 renewals per hour
according to the existing environmental conditions, or as per the magnitude
of the contaminant concentration. The most restrictive situation shall be
considered (SD 594/1999).

3.1.25 If in a work environment there are two or more substances listed in Table
5.1 and act on the human body in a similar way, their combined effect is
evaluated by adding the fractions of each environmental concentration
divided by their corresponding weighted permissible limit, not allowing this
addition to exceed 1 (one). If the action of each of these substances were
independent from the others or when acting on different organs shall be
evaluated independently regarding their weighted permissible limit (SD N
594/1999).

3.1.26 When natural ventilation is not enough, mechanical ventilation shall be


used, installing main, secondary or ancillary ventilation fans, as needed
(SD N 132/2004).

3.1.27 In developing access roads which use auxiliary ventilation, the end of the
pipe shall be not more than thirty meters (30m) from the front.

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Design Criteria for Environmental


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Specifications
3.1.28 For distances greater than 30 m should be used blowers, venturi or additional
fans, both to get the air duct to the front to bring the gas and dust into the duct
system.

Code

3.1.29 Ancillary ventilation ducts will be made of resistant material according to the
features of the place and activities being carried out, (ANSI/ ASHRAE).

3.1.30 Ancillary ventilation fans shall be equipped with devices allowing reversing
the air current, (ANSI/ ASHRAE).

3.1.31 The design of industrial buildings, tunnels, underground facilities, etc.


should consider the weighted permissible limits (L.P.P. as per Spanish
acronym) for concentrations of chemicals present on the environment,
considering exposure of a worker for a day of 48 hours per week
corresponds to:

(1) (2) (5) (6)

Contaminant
Unclassified dust (breathable fraction)
Unclassified dust (total)
Silica crystallized (quartz)
Sulfuric acid
Quicklime

W.P.L.
3
mg/m
(4)
1.61
(3)
5.36
0.05
0.54
1.07

(1)

Weighted Permissible Limit (WPL): maximum value for the weighted average ambient
concentrations of chemical pollutants existing in the workplace during normal 8-hour day with
a total of 48 hours per week.
(2)

Values WPL have been corrected considering the site altitude (3 200 m.a.s.l.). It was
considered that the day the worker does not exceed 48 hours per week (if this amount of
hours is exceed, then these values should be corrected considering this concept).
(3)

Total dust free asbestos and less than 1% free crystalline silica.

(4)

Breathable fraction.

(5)

The weighted average ambient concentrations of chemical contaminants above shall not
exceed the weighted permissible limits (WPL) established previously. May momentarily
exceed these limits, but in no case exceed 5 (five) times its value.
Both the excess of allowable limits weighted not be repeated more than four times in the
workday, or more than once in an hour.
(6)

Where the work environment there are two or more substances previously indicated, and
act on the human body the same way, their combined effect is evaluated by summing the
fractions of each environmental concentration divided by its respective weighted permissible
limit, not allowing that this sum is greater than 1 (one). If the action of each of these
substances was independent of the other or when they act on different organs should be
assessed independently from its weighted permissible limit.

(SD N 594/1999).
3.1.32 The access and internal roads principal must be asphalted.

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Design Criteria for Environmental


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Specifications

Code

3.1.33 Others roads not included in point 3.1.32 and with frequent traffic, use in the
base of the road surface, saline solution for increasing effectiveness in
reducing emissions.

3.1.34 Other specific particulate sources, whether in the material transport,


ventilation of laboratories and process itself, controlled by a scrubber or a
sleeve filter shall not exceed opacity of 7%.

3.1.35 The use of substances which could cause depletion to the ozone layer of the
atmosphere, are not allowed, see Tables 5.12 to 5.20 (Law 20096/2006).

3.2

3.3

Noise
3.2.1 The OGP1 project site location area is zoned Industrial, zone IV and the
maximum corrected sound pressure level is 70 dB (A) Slow, see Table 5.2
(SD N 146/1997).

3.2.2 Whether inside or outside a building where equipments are operating, a


worker in a working day (8 hours daily) can not be exposed to stable or
fluctuating noise, at an equivalent continuous sound pressure level greater
than 85 dB(A) Slow measured at the position of the workers ear without any
hearing protection, see Table 5.3 (SD N 594/1999).

3.2.3 Occupational exposure to impulse noise levels should be controlled so that


in an 8-hour work day no worker shall be exposed to a peak sound pressure
level over 95 dB (C) Peak measured at the position of the worker's ear
without any hearing protection, see Table 5.4 (SD N 594/1999).

3.2.4 Equipment shall be specified must not exceed 85 dB(A) measured at


operators ear level (SD N 594/1999).

Vibration
3.3.1 All buildings that will be designed in the project correspond to Group I, metal
industrial buildings, reinforced concrete or reinforced masonry.

3.3.2 All buildings subject to vibration shall be designed according to

15 mm/s at 4 Hz, increasing to 20 mm/s at 15 Hz and further increasing to


20 mm/s at 40 Hz and 20 mm/s above 40 Hz.
3.4

Liquid emissions
3.4.1 Maximize the return of process liquid effluents to the process.

3.4.2 Process water generation should be maximized, minimizing fresh water


consumption.

IA

3.4.3 The process liquid effluents must be treated before discharging into the
surface (DSN90/2001).

3.4.4 All spillage waters shall be retained in sumps, emergency ponds, piping or
launders and returned to process or sent to storage ponds.

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Page 14 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


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Specifications

Code

3.4.5 Slurry or water spills may be directed to a sump or emergency pond and
later must be recirculated to the process.

3.4.6 Launders to conduct spills must be made of rubber-lined or HDPE-lined


steel.

3.4.7 Spill retaining ponds shall be lined and have a reclaim pump.

3.4.8 Slurry storage ponds shall be lined using a liner of HDPE membrane of at
least 1.5 mm of thickness.

3.4.9 All the tanks and drums must be kept on the floor and have a filtration
detecting system in accordance with API 650.

3.4.10 All water containing oil or toxic pollutants must be separated and clarified.
Afterwards, this water may be used in the process and the separated toxic
pollutants or oils disposed in a special assigned area.

3.4.11 Drain pipes from the chemical and metallurgic lab must separate acids from
bases, cyanide and ore.

3.4.12 Laboratory reagents (cyanides, acids, etc.) must be neutralized before being
discarded into the drainage system.

3.4.13 Water from the tailings thickeners must be stored in a reclaim water zone
and returned to the process.

3.4.14 Sumps and wells must be water sealed avoiding infiltrations to the subsoil.

BI

3.4.15 Thickeners will feature a leak detector located between the first coating and
ground intended to avoid either liquid see page or ground erosion.

3.4.16 All water containing oil or toxic pollutants must be separated and clarified.
Afterwards, this water may be used for road irrigation and toxic pollutants or
oils must be disposed in a special area for their removal.

3.4.17 Process reagents spillages (cyanides, acids, etc.) must be neutralized.

3.4.18 Sewage treatment plant effluent must be independent from other effluent
treatment systems.

3.4.19 Sewage treatment plant effluent shall comply with the limits shown in Table
5.11 (NCh 1333/79).

3.4.20 Sewage treatment plant effluent, once treated, can be reused in the process
plant.

3.5

Water
3.5.1 Potable water must comply with standard NCh 409/1 Of.2005, Potable Water
Part 1 Requirements (Tables 5.5 a 5.10).

3.5.2 Fire protection/Fire water piping has to be independent from any other
water pipe network used in the plant (NFPA).

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Page 15 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Specifications

Code

3.5.3 Water for dust suppression system will come from fresh water network or
potable water (see Tables 5.5 to 5.10).

BJ

3.5.4 Fire suppression water (Tables 5.5 to 5.10) or other system must be
provided at the conveyor transfer point.

3.5.5 Sewage treatment plant design must take in consideration:

i) Sewage water quality.


ii) Sewage water quantity.
iii) Average, maximum and minimum ambient temperatures.
iv) Number of people.
v) Physical and biological characteristics.
3.5.6 Preference should be given to use gravitational flow systems.
3.6

3.7

Erosion and sedimentation control


3.6.1 Avoid locating works in a floodplain area (SD N 132/2004).

3.6.2 All the tanks shall have a stub wall to avoid spillage of liquids and erode the
surrounding area outside of the footprint of the process equipment. The
exception is a fresh water tank.

3.6.3 Storm water flows must consider that surface water must be diverted around
the plant, considering for the design a storm intensity with a return period of
50 years (calculation made from information obtained from station
Portezuelo, U. Catlica del Norte and El Mercurio de Antofagasta
newspaper).

Ponds
3.7.1 Water ponds will have slopes that ensure the safe and effective installation
of membranes.

3.7.2 Water ponds shall be lined using an HDPE membrane and geo-membranes.

3.7.3 Process liquids (except slurries) that spill into retaining ponds shall be lined
with appropriate material and have a reclaim pump.

3.7.4 Pond waterproofing system for process liquids (water, process water,
slurries, etc.) use geosynthetics material (geo-membranes and
membranes).

3.7.5 Slurry storage ponds shall be lined using an HDPE liner membrane of at
least 1.5 mm of thickness.

3.7.6 Slurry spill retaining ponds do not need to be lined and must have a reclaim
pump.

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Page 16 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Specifications
3.8

Code

Curb and containment


3.8.1 Launders dikes and stub walls to conduct and contain spills must be made
of rubber lined steel.

3.8.2 The flotation cells shall have a system to channel the overflow directly to a
purpose built sump. The sump shall contain a sump pump capable of
returning the slurry to the process.

3.8.3 All Reagent and Hazardous Material tanks shall be placed on concrete
foundations, with purpose built drainage. The drainage shall be sufficient to
convey any spilled or overflow material to the sump. The perimeter of the
slab shall be entirely surrounded by a stub wall.

3.8.4 All tanks shall have a concrete stub wall as a primary retaining system. The
exception is the fresh water tank.

BI

3.8.5 The capacity of the secondary retaining will be equal to 110% of the tank
volume (SD N160/2009).

3.8.6 If more than one tank exists, the retention volume must be at least equal to
125% of the tank having the highest volume without taking into account the
volume of the rest of the tanks.

3.8.7 Secondary containments shall exist in all places and facilities exposed to
overflows. The exception is the fresh water tank.

3.8.8 Secondary containment areas must have a sump or portable pump to


remove contained liquids.

3.8.9 Consider secondary containment systems in hazardous substance storage


facilities.

3.8.10 Secondary containment zones shall:


i)

Have a permeability lower than 10-7 cm/s.

ii)

Be equipped with a sump, a pumping system and leak detection


system.

iii)

If the storage deals with liquid fuel, containment zones must be


weatherproofed and designed in accordance with publication API 340
and NFPA N30.

3.8.11

The areas where supplies and chemical products are stored shall have
secondary containment, its volume shall contain at least 130% of the
capacity of the largest tank that is in it.

3.9

Wastes

3.9.1 Process reagent spills shall be neutralized or channeled independently if


they are incompatible among them selves or just in one pipe if their reagent
classification so requires.

3.9.2 Grinding area zone shall have:

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Page 17 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Specifications
i)

Sloped roadways to collect spills.

ii)

Concrete launder to conduct filtrations or overflows towards the


tailings launder.

Code

3.9.3 Flotation cells will be assembled on steel supports, under which a slab floor
with slope will be installed along with a concrete launder allowing channeling
overflows or leaks towards the accumulation ponds.

3.9.4 If mud desiccation will be performed and mud transferred to authorized


areas, stabilized mud storage site design and operation shall guarantee that
both population and environment health and wellness will not be under
risks. A system capable to control seeping, gasses and odors shall be
considered, (SD N4/2009).

3.10

Hazardous toxic materials

3.10.1 Storage areas of hazardous materials such as oils, lubricants, and


chemicals must be contained in order to avoid spills and contamination to
the environment (SD N78/2010).

3.10.2 All the tanks and drums must be kept on the floor and have a filtration
detecting system in accordance with API 650.

3.10.3 Construct new liquid hydrocarbon storage tanks and pipelines above local
surface level.

3.10.4 Reagents that, when mixed produce compounds hazardous to a person


health, must be separated by a curb or wall. In addition, overflow lines must
be separated up to the discharge point (usually in final tailings), (SD
N78/2010). .

3.10.5 Tanks receiving oils and hazardous substances shall have a spillage retaining
system.

3.10.6 All tanks shall have a clear tag indicating their contents. All loading lines
shall also be clearly identified (SD N78/2010).

3.10.7 Transformers shall have a basin to collect an oil spill, which shall be
conducted to a containing water proof spill well (SD N160/2009).

3.10.8 Hazardous material storage facilities shall be built on a slab on grade and
be covered to protect it from the weather. I shall also include an isolated
drainage system that flows to a purpose built sump with a sump pump (SD
N 148/2003).

3.10.9 Equipment and/or materials containing asbestos shall not be used (SD N
148/2003).

3.10.10 The use of materials and/or equipments using Ploychlorinated Biphenils


(PCBs) will not be allowed (Exempt Resolution N 610/1982).

3.10.11 NaSH and H2SO4 storage tanks must be separate and truck load out
systems must be independent.

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Page 18 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Specifications

Code

3.10.12 Xanthate is received in bags of 1 t, as a dry powder, is stored in the reagent


building. The bags are only to be opened into a tank equipped with an
agitator system and a dust control system.

3.10.13 All piping containing hazardous substances shall be clearly marked and
colour coded accordingly, so that their content and flow direction can be
identified.

3.10.14 Process control systems must ensure that the potential to which the
personnel are exposed to hazardous substances is removed wherever
possible or reduced to a level as low as it is reasonably practicable
(ALARP).

3.10.15 There shall be automatic plant control systems in the facilities containing
hazardous substances.

3.10.16

Control systems in case of emergencies must incorporate a system that is


activated by default ("fail safe").

3.10.17

The types and properties of liquid fuels to be used in the project are shown
in Table 5.21 (SD N160/2009).

3.10.18

Liquid Fuel tanks must feature a spillage control system consisting in either
spillage containment safety zones or spillage conduction systems towards
venues located further away, or a combination of choices (SD N160/09).

3.10.19

Neither materials nor liquid fuel containers can be stored within the spillage
containment safety zone (SD N160/2009).

3.10.20

Whenever, water drainage systems are installed within stubs boundaries,


drainage control system must be accessible from the exterior of this zone
(EPA).

3.10.21

Drainage systems must not allow liquid fuel to reach natural water course,
rain water sewage or waste water sewage systems (SD N160/2009).

3.10.22

Liquid fuel spillage diversion systems towards venues further away can be
implemented as a total or partial alternative for the spillage containment
safety zone (SD N160/2009).

3.10.23

Liquid fuel draining systems must be composed by at least a 1% slope and


capacity enough so as to conduct spillage towards a pond (SD
N160/2009).

3.10.24

Ponds must be capable to contain a volume equal to the liquid fuel tank of
largest containment capacity (SD N160/2009).

3.11

Building and energy

3.11.1 The electrical rooms shall be located in areas free of spills.

3.11.2 Power consumption should be minimized by using premium high efficiency


motors, minimizing power losses due to low efficiency motors.

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Page 19 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Specifications

Code

3.11.3 The luminous flux of the lamps higher than 15 000 lumens shall not issue,
once installed on the luminaries, a hemispheric flux greater than 1.8% of
their nominal luminous flux (SD N 686/1998).

3.11.4 The lamps for the lighting of the public spaces shall be also limited to the
bandwidth spectrum of light visible to the human eye (between 350 and 760
nanometers) for which the luminous efficiency of light sources used may not
be less than 80 lumens per watt (SD N 686/1998).

3.11.5 The lamps intended to illuminate sport or recreation facilities from 2:00 h,
shall be subject to the provisions stated in paragraphs 3.11.3 and 3.11.4.
On Saturdays, Sundays and public holidays the schedule will take effect
one hour later (SD N 686/1998).

3.11.6 Grinding Plant shall have a tilted either paved or concrete ground and a
concrete launder to conduct leaks or overflows towards a pool, pond or
other containment system (SD N78/2010).

3.11.7 Electric rooms shall be located at dust free zones or feature an insulation
appliance to avoid it.

3.11.8 Electrical rooms should be under a roofed.

3.12

Services

3.12.1 There must be emergency eyewash station and emergency shower


wherever the following exist (SD N78/2010):

BJ

i) Handling of reagents.
ii) Lime.
iii) Fuel storage.
iv) Reagents.
v) Fuel loading and unloading.
vi) Pulp potential splash.
vii) Chemical materials.
viii) Equipment maintenance area.
3.12.2 There must be emergency eyewash station and emergency shower in all
reagent loading and unloading point as well as in any equipment
maintenance area.

3.12.3 All emergency eyewash station and emergency shower must have a potable
water system; this system shall have a heat tracer to maintain the
temperature between 15C and 35C as well as an insulation.

3.12.4 There must be an audible and/or visual alarm in the immediate area of
emergency shower and emergency eyewash station.

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Page 20 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Specifications

Code

3.12.5 The emergency eyewash station should have a filter in the main feeding
line.

3.12.6 Portable and/or fixed eyewash station should be considered.

3.12.7 When hazardous substances are being pumped throughout pipelines, an


eyewash station and an emergency shower shall be installed at each pump
station. When the transported substance is not hazardous, emergency
eyewash station is necessary only.

3.12.8 When hazardous substances are being stored in tanks, an emergency


eyewash station along with an emergency shower must be installed;
whereas, for the storage of non-hazardous, an eye washer is required only.
Moreover, when tanks are erected adjacent from one another, it is possible
to share either the shower with eye washer or shower only. The gap
between both tanks shall not exceed 20 m.

3.12.9 When silos are erected, emergency shower and emergency eyewash
stations are required. Non-hazardous substances will not be stored in silos.
Moreover, it is possible to share the eye washer and shower as long as the
distance between the pertinent silos does not exceed 20 m.

3.13

Archaeology

3.13.1 Installations shall not be placed in a archaeological site which was previously
identified (Law No. 17,288 of National Monuments and Related Standards)
3.14

Flora and threatened species

3.14.1 Species threatened or endangered are listed by the Red Book of Chiles
Terrestrial Flora, protected by CITES and Chilean government, any threatened
species found in the area must be relocated to a safe area, specially
vertebrate species.
4.0

IJA

ENVIRONMENTAL PARAMETERS OF THE BASELINE

4.1

Physical parameters
4.1.1

The physical parameters of the baseline referring to climate (e.g. rainfall


intensity, temperature, wind direction, hydrology, hydrogeology, soils,
geology, etc.) are summarized by the On site conditions document
25713-220-3PS-G000-00101.

Code
B

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Page 21 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

5.0

GENERAL REGULATIONS

Projects shall include environmental considerations reflecting:


1. National legislation.
2. Regional legislation.
3. Provincial regulations.
4. Municipal regulations.
5. Mitigation commitments assumed in the integral development project.
6. Customers internal policies and standards.
When there was no applicable Chilean Regulation, the environmental quality and emission
standards of the following countries were used in this design criteria.
1. United States of America.
2. Federal Republic of Germany.
For the use of reference standards, priority will lie with such State having similarity, in its
environmental components, with the domestic and/or local situation.
5.1

Air standards

Environmental concentrations of substances capable of causing rapidly narcotics or toxic effects,


serious or fatal in nature, may not at any time exceed the permissible limits absolute (Supreme
Decree No. 594/1999 and its amendments) presented in Table 5.1.
Table 5.1 Environmental Concentrations of Substances Capable of Causing Narcotic, Caustic or
Toxic Effects.

Substances

Permissible Limits
Absolutes

Observations

p.p.m.

mg/m3

Hydrobromic Acid

9.9

Hydrocyanic Acid

4.7

Skin

Hydrochloric Acid (expressed as CN)

Hydrofluoric acid (expressed as F)

2.3

n-Butyl Alcohol

50

152

Skin

Cyanides (expressed as CN)

4.7

Skin

Ethyleneglycol, Aerosol

4.0

100

A.4

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Page 22 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Substances

Observations
3

p.p.m.

mg/m

Formaldehyde

0.3

0.37

A.2

Glutaraldehyde

0.05

0.2

A.4

Potassium Hydroxide

Sodium Hydroxide

Isophorone

28

A.3

0.2

1.5

1 000

5 620

0.1

Methyl Ethyl Ketone Peroxide


Trichlorofluoromethane (FREON 11)
Iodine

5.2

Permissible Limits
Absolutes

Noise standards

According to Chilean law, the maximum sound pressure limits for stationary sources correspond to
those set in the SD N 146/1997, Annoying Noise Emission Standard generated from sources, of
the Ministry Secretariat General of the Presidency.
In the Chilean legislation four zones are defines:
1. Zone I: Is the real estate that, according to real estate planning to regulations,
corresponds to housing and local equipment.
2. Zone II: Is the real estate that, according to real estate planning to regulations,
corresponds to those assigned to Zone I plus equipment at community and/or regional
level.
3. Zone III: Is the real estate that, according to real estate planning to regulations,
corresponds to those assigned to Zone II plus non harmful industry.
4. Zone IV: Is the real estate that, according to real estate planning to regulations,
corresponds to industrial, weather non harmful or harmful.
According to Chilean legislation, the maximum sound pressure limits for fixed sources correspond
to those corrected in the Table 5.2 (SD N 146/1997).

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Page 23 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Table 5.2 Maximum Sound Pressure Limits for Fixed Sources


Maximum permissible levels of corrected sound pressure (MPC) in dB(A) Slow
Zone

from 7:00 to 21:00 hours

from 21:00 to 7:00 hours

Zone I

55

45

Zone II

60

50

Zone III

65

55

Zone IV

70

70

The equivalent continuous sound pressure levels, for stable or fluctuating noise, correspond to
those presented in Table 5.3. These values are to be considered for a worker without ear
protection and measured at ear level.
Table 5.3 Exposure Time to Stable and Fluctuating Noise
PLSeq
dB(A)Slow

Exposure Time to Stable and Fluctuating Noise


Hours

80

24.00

81

20.16

82

16.00

83

12.70

84

10.08

85

8.00

86

6.35

87

5.04

88

4.00

89

3.17

90

2.52

91

2.00

92

1.59

93

1.26

94

1.00

95

Minutes

Seconds

47.40

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Page 24 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

PLSeq
dB(A)Slow

Exposure Time to Stable and Fluctuating Noise


Hours

Minutes

96

37.80

97

30.00

98

23.80

99

18.90

100

15.00

101

11.90

102

9.40

103

7.50

104

5.90

105

4.70

106

3.75

107

2.97

108

2.36

109

1.88

110

1.49

111

1.18

Seconds

112

56.40

113

44.64

114

35.43

115

29.12

For the case of impulsive noise, these are presented in Table N 5.4 and should not be beyond the
values (SD N 594/1999 update by the SD N 57/2003, SD N 201/2001 y SD N 556/2000).

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Page 25 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Table 5.4 Exposure Time to Impulsive Noise for Different Rounds Pressure Levels
PLS peak

Exposure Time per Day

dB(C)

Hours

90

24.00

91

20.16

92

16.00

93

12.70

94

10.08

95

8.00

96

6.35

97

5.04

98

4.00

99

3.17

100

2.52

101

2.00

102

1.59

103

1.26

104

1.00

Minutes

105

47.62

106

37.8

107

30.00

108

23.8

109

18.9

110

15.00

111

11.90

112

9.40

113

7.50

114

5.9

115

4.7

Seconds

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Page 26 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

PLS peak
dB(C)

Exposure Time per Day


Hours

Minutes

116

3.75

117

2.97

118

2.36

119

1.88

120

1.49

121

1.18

Seconds

122

56.25

123

44.65

124

35.44

125

28.13

126

22.32

127

17.72

128

14.06

129

11.16

130

8.86

131

7.03

132

5.58

133

4.43

134

3.52

135

2.79

136

2.21

137

1.76

138

1.40

139

1.11

140

1.00

These values are to be considered for a worker without ear protection and measured at ear level.

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Page 27 of 38

Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

5.3

Water standards

The norm NCh 409 part 1 - 2005 gives the Environmental Quality Standards applicable for potable
water. Tables 5.5 to 5.10 detail these requirements.
Table 5.5 Essentials Elements
Expressed as Total
Elements

Maximum Limit
mg/L

Copper

Cu

2.0

Total Chromium

Cr

0.05

Fluoride

F-

1.5

Iron

Fe

0.3

Manganese

Mn

0.1

Magnesium

Mg

125.0

Selenium

Se

0.01

Zinc

Zn

3.0

Elements

Table 5.6 Non Essential Elements or Substances


Elements or Substances
Arsenic
Cadmium

Expressed as Elements
or Total Substances
As

Maximum Limit
mg/L

Cd

0.01

Cyanide

CN

Mercury

Hg

Nitrate
Nitrite
Reason nitrate + nitrite
Lead
1)

2)

NO3
NO2

Pb

0.05
0.001

2)

0.01 1)

50
3
1
0.05

In the previous report of the Superintendent of Health Services, the Competent Authority may
establish the term that will must have the maximum specified limit for arsenic by those water
services at time of entry into force of this norm are outweigh. That period may not exceed 10
years and set considering the infrastructure required implementing it, according to the
contingency plan presented by respective company. In any case, and also subject to a prior
report of the Superintendence of Health Services, the time allowed to reach the limit of 0.03
mg/L should not exceed five years.
Sum of the ratios between the measured concentrations of each with its maximum limit.

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Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Table 5.7 Organic Substances


Substances

Maximum Limit
g/L

Tetrachloroethene

40

Benzene

10

Toluene

700

Xylenes

500

Table 5.8 Pesticides


Pesticide

Maximum Limit
g/L

DDT + DDD + DDE

2.4 D

30

Lindane

Methoyichloro

20

Pentachlorophenol

Table 5.9 Secondary Products by Disinfection


Products
Monochloroamine

Maximum Limit
mg/L
3

Dibromochloromethane

0.1

Bromodichloromethane

0.06

Tribromomethane

0.1

Trichloromethane

0.2

Trihalomethanes

1*)

*). Sum of the ratios between the measured concentration of each with its
maximum limit.

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Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Organoleptics Parameters (Type IV)


Must meet the requirements specified in Table 5.10 and tolerances.
Table 5.10 Parameters Relating to Organoleptics Characteristics
Parameters

Physical

Expressed as

Unit

Maximum Limit

True Color

Unid Pt-Co

20

Odor

Odorless

Taste

Insipidus

Ammonia

NH3

mg/L

1.5

Chloride

Cl-

mg/L

400 1)

6.5 < pH < 8.5

Sulphate

SO4=

mg/L

500 1)

Total
Dissolved
Solids

mg/L

1 500

Phenol

g/L

pH
Inorganics

Organics:
Phenolic Compounds

1) The Competent Authority in accordance with instructions given by the Ministry of Health, may accept
values higher than the maximum limits identified in this table, according to health regulations in force.

The wastewater treatment plants effluent must comply with a number of parameters such as
chemicals, salinity, pH and fecal coliform. This project uses the parameters listed in Table 5.11
(NCh 1333/79, same items)
Table 5.11 Effluent Treatment Targets
Contaminant

Unit

Permissible Maximum
Limit

pH

Unit

6-8.5

Temperature

35

Fecal Coliform

NMP/100 mL

1 000

DBO5

mg/L

35

Total Suspended Solids

mg/L

80

Total Kjeldahl Nitrogen

mg/L

50

Phosphorus

mg/L

10

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Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

5.4

Vibration standards

Depending on the building specific type, they are classified into 3 groups.
Group I. Sheds and metallic light industrial buildings, reinforced concrete or reinforced
masonry.
Group II. Houses, offices, malls and recreational centers built according to the
approved specifications. Structures of a high historic, architectural and archaeological
importance not having sensitivity to vibrations. Any residential building may be classed
in this group.
Group III. Any building and structure (including their content) with high historic,
architectural and archaeological importance and that are being particularly sensitive to
vibrations.
5.5

Ozone

These substances correspond to the group that deplete the ozone layer and are included in Annex
A, B, C and E of the Protocol signed in Montreal.
The controlled substances can be pure or in a mixture; the mixture also include the isomer of any
of the substances with the exception of the 1, 2- trichloroethane, and 1 isomer. Excluded are all
those controlled substances in mixtures that are included in manufactured goods; the exception is
if the container contains any of these substances or mixtures.
Recovered controlled substances are those that have gone through a preliminary purification
process.
Regenerated controlled substances are those that have been treated in such a way, such as
filtering, drying, distillation, chemical treatment, that makes them comply with a certain quality
specification/norms.
The Ozone Layer Depleting Potential is the factor established in the Montreal Protocol and
addendums that standardize all the controlled substances as a function of this factor.
Controlled substance corresponds to those shown in Tables 5.12 to 5.20. The Tables 5.12 and
Table 5.13 compose the Annex A, Tables 5.14 to 5.16 compose the Annex B, Tables 5.17 to 5.19
compose the Annex C and Table 5.20 composes the Annex E.

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Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Table 5.12 Controlled Substances, Annex A - Group I


Annex A, Group I
Name

Chemical name

Formula

PAO

NCAS

N
NNUU

CFC-11

Fluoro trichloro methane

CFCl3

1.0

75-69-4
83589-40-6

1022

CFC-12

Dichloro difluoro methane

CF2Cl2

1.0

75-71-8

1028

CFC-113

Trichloro trifluoro ethanes

C2F3Cl3

0.8

76-13-1

CFC-114

Dichloro tetrafluoro ethanes

C2F4Cl2

1.0

76-14-2

1958

CFC-115

Chloro pentafluoro ethanes

C2F5Cl

0.6

76-15-3

1020

Table 5.13 Controlled Substances, Annex A - Group II


Annex A, Group II
Name

Chemical name

Halon-1211

Bromo chloro difluoro


methane

Halon-1301

Bromo trifluoro methane

Halon-2402

Dibromo tetrafluoro ethanes

Formula

PAO

NCAS

N
NNUU

CF2BrCl

3.0

353-59-3

1974

CF3Br

10.0

75-63-8

1009

C2F4Br2

6.0

124-73-2

Table 5.14 Controlled Substances, Annex B - Group I


Annex B, Group I
Name

Chemical name

Formula

PAO

NCAS

N
NNUU
1022

CFC-13

Chloro trifluoro methane

CF3Cl

1.0

75-72-9

CFC-111

Pentachloro fluoro ethanes

C2FCl5

1.0

354-56-3

CFC-112

Tetrachloro difluoro ethanes

C2F2Cl4

1.0

76-12-0

CFC-211

Heptachlor fluoro propane

C3FCl7

1.0

422-78-6

1078

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Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Annex B, Group I
Name

Chemical name

Formula

PAO

NCAS

CFC-212

Hexachloro difluoro propane

C3F2Cl6

1.0

3182-26-1

CFC-213

Pentahcloro trifluoro propane

C3F3Cl5

1.0

2354-06-5

CFC-214

Tetrachloro tetrafluoro
propane

C3F4Cl4

1.0

29255-31-0

CFC-215

Trichloro pentafluoro
propane

C3F5Cl3

1.0

4559-43-2

CFC-216

Dichloro hexafluoro propane

C3F6Cl2

1.0

661-97-2

CFC-217

Chlorine heptafluoro
propane

C3F7Cl

1.0

422-86-6

N
NNUU

Table 5.15 Controlled Substances, Annex B - Group II


Annex B, Group II
Name
CCl4

Chemical name
Carbon tetrachloride
Tetrachore methane

Formula

PAO

NCAS

N
NNUU

CCl4

1.1

56-23-5

1846

Table 5.16 Controlled Substances, Annex B - Group III


Annex B, Group III
Name
C2H2Cl3

Chemical name
1,1,1-Trichloroethane
(methyl chloroform)

Formula

PAO

NCAS

N
NNUU

C2H2Cl3

0.1

71-56-6

2831

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Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Table 5.17 Controlled Substances, Annex C - Group I


Annex C, Group I
Name

Chemical name

Formula

PAO

NCAS

N
NNUU

HCFC-21**

Dichloro fluoro methane

CHFCl2

0.04

75-43-4

1020

HCFC-22**

Chloro difluoro methane

CHF2Cl

0.055

75-45-6

1018

HCFC-31

Chloro fluoro methane

CH2FCl

0.02

593-70-4

HCFC-121

Tetrachloro fluoro ethanes

C2HFCl4

0.010.04

364-14-3

HCFC-122

Trichloro difluoro ethanes

C2HF2Cl3

0.020.06

354-21-2

HCFC-123

Dichloro trifluoro ethanes

C2HF3Cl2

0.020.06

306-83-2

HCFC123**

2.2-Dichloro-1, 1,1-Trifluoro
ethane

CHFCl2CF

0.02

306-83-2

HCFC-124

Tetrafluoro chloro ethanes

C2HF4Cl

0.020.04

2837-89-0

1021

HCFC124**

2-Chloro-1 ,1,1,2-Tetrafluoro
ethane

CHFClCF3

0.022

63938-10-3

1021

HCFC-131

Trichloro fluoro ethanes

C2H2FCl3

0.0070.05

359-28-4

HCFC-132

Dichloro difluoro ethanes

C2H2F2Cl2

0.0080.05

1849-08-7

HCFC-133

Trifluoro chloro ethanes

C2H2F3Cl

0.020.06

1330-45-6

HCFC-141

Dichloro fluoro ethanes

C2H3FCl2

0.0050.07

1717-00-6

HCFC141b

1,1-Dichloro-1-Fluoro ethane

CH3CFCl2

0.11

1717-00-5

HCFC-142

Chloro difluoro ethanes

C2H3F2Cl

0.0080.07

25494-29-4

2517

HCFC142a

1-Chloro-1 ,2-Difluoroethane

CH3F2Cl

338-64-7

2517

HCFC142b**

1-Chloro-1 ,1-Difluormetano

CH3CF2Cl

0.085

75-68-3

2517

HCFC-151

Chloro difluoro ethanes

C2H4FCl

0.0030.005

110587-14-9

1983

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Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Annex C, Group I
Name

Chemical name

Formula

PAO

NCAS

HCFC-221

Hexachloro fluoro propane

C3HFCl6

0.0150.07

422-26-4

HCFC-222

Pentachloro difluoro propane

C3HF2Cl5

0.010.09

422-49-1

HCFC-223

Tetrachloro trifluoro propane

C3HF3Cl4

0.010.08

422-52-6

HCFC-224

Trichloro tetrafluoro ethanes

C3HF4Cl3

0.010.09

422-54-8

HCFC-225

Dichloro pentafluoro propane

C3HF5Cl2

0.020.07

127564-92-5

HCFC225ca**

1,1-Dichloro-2 ,2,3,3,3Pentafluoro propane

CF3CF2C
HCl2

0.025

422-56-0

HCFC225cb**

1,3-Dichloro-1,2 ,2,3,3Pentafluoro propane

CF2ClCF2
CHClF

0.033

507-55-1

HCFC-226

Chlorine hexafluoro propane

C3HF6Cl

0.020.10

431-87-8

HCFC-231

Pentachloro fluoro propane

C3H2FCl5

0.050.09

421-94-3

HCFC-232

Tetrachloro difluoro propane

C3H2F2Cl4

0.0080.10

460-89-9

HCFC-233

Trichloro trifluoro propane

C3H2F3Cl3

0.0070,23

7125-84-0

HCFC-234

Dichloro tetrafluoro propane

C3H2F4Cl2

0.010.28

425-94-5

HCFC-235

Chloro pentafluoro propane

C3H2F5Cl

0.030,52

460-92-4

HCFC-241

Tetrachloro fluoro propane

C3H3FCl4

0.0040.09

665-27-3

HCFC-242

Trichloro difluoro propane

C3H2F2Cl3

0.0050.13

460-63-9

HCFC-243

Dichloro trifluoro propane

C3H2F3Cl2

0.0070.12

460-69-5

HCFC-244

Chloro tetrafluoro propane

C3H2F4Cl

0.0090.14

134190-50-4

HCFC-251

Trichloro fluoro propane

C3H4FCl3

0.0010.01

421-41-0

N
NNUU

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Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Annex C, Group I
Name

Chemical name

Formula

PAO

NCAS

HCFC-252

Difluoro dichloro propane

CHFCl

0.0050.04

819-00-1

HCFC-253

Trifluoro chloro propane

CHFCl

0.0030.03

460-35-5

HCFC-261

Dichloro fluoro propane

C3H5FCl2

0.0020.02

420-97-3

HCFC-262

Chloro difluoro propane

C3H5F2Cl

0.0020.02

421-02-3

HCFC-271

Chloro fluoro propane

C3H6FCl

0.0010.03

430-55-7

N
NNUU

**. Identifies the commercially most viable substances. The PAO values related to these will be used in the
Protocol

Table 5.18 Controlled Substances, Annex C - Group II


Annex C, Group II
Name
HBFC22B1

Chemical name

Formula

PAO

NCAS

N
NNUU

Fluro dibromo methane

CHFBr2

1.00

75-61-6

1941

Bromo difluoro methane

CHF2Br

0.74

1511-62-2

Bromo fluoro mrthane

CH2FBr

0.73

373-52-4

Tetra-fluoro ethanes

C2HFBr4

0.3-0.8

Tribromo difluoro ethanes

C2HF2Br3

0.5-1.8

Dibromo trifluoro ethanes

C2HF3Br2

0.4-1.6

Bromine tetrafluoro ethanes

C2HF4Br

0.7-1.2

Tribromo fluoro ethanes

C2H2FBr3

0.1-1.1

Dibromo difluoro ethanes

C2H2F2Br2

0.2-1.5

75-82-131392-968

Bromo trifluoro ethanes

C2H2F3Br

0.7-1.6

421-06-7

Dibromo fluoro ethanes

C2H3FBr2

0.1-1.7

958-97-4

Bromo difluoro ethanes

C2H3F2Br

0.2-1.1

124-72-1

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Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Annex C, Group II
Name

Chemical name

Formula

PAO

NCAS

Bromo fluoro ethanes

C2H4FBr

0.07-0.1

762-49-2

Hexabromo fluoro propane

C3HFBr6

0.3-1.5

29470-948-1342735-7

Pentabromo difluoro
propane

C3HF2Br5

0.2-1.9

Tetrabromo trifluoro propane

C3HF3Br4

0.3-1.8

Tribromo tetrafluoro propane

C3HF4Br3

0.5-2.2

Pentafoluoro dibromo
propane

C3HF5Br2

0.9-2.0

Bromo hexafluoro propane

C3HF6Br

0.7-3.3

Pentabromo fluoro propane

C3H2FBr5

0.1-1.9

Tetrabromo difluoro propane

C3H2F2Br4

0.2-2.1

Tribromo trifluoro propane

C3H2F3Br3

0.2-5.6

Tetrafluoro dibromo propane

C3H2F4Br2

0.3-7.5

Bromo pentafluoro propane

C3H2F5Br

0.9-14

Tetra-fluoro propane

C3H3FBr4

0.08-1.9

Tribromo difluoro propane

C3H3F2Br3

0.1-3.1

Trifluoro dibromo propane

C3H3F3Br2

0.1-2.5

431-21-0

Tetrafluoro bromo propane

C3H3F4Br

0.3-4.4

679-84-5

Tribromo fluoro propane

C3H4FBr3

0.03-0.3

Dibromo difluoro propane

C3H4F2Br2

0.1-1.0

Bromo trifluoro propane

C3H4F3Br

0.07-0.8

Dibromo fluoro propane

C3H5FBr2

0.04-0.4

Difluoro bromo propane

C3H5F2Br

0.07-0.8

Fluoro bromo propane

C3H6FBr

0.02-0.4

N
NNUU

63905-113

422-01-5

352-91-0

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Design Criteria for Environmental


25713-220-3DR-H01-00001-002

Table 5.19 Controlled Substances, Annex C - Group III


Annex C, Group III
Name
CH2BrCl

Chemical name

Formula

PAO

NCAS

N
NNUU

CH2BrCl

0.12

74-97-5

1987

Bromochloromethane

Table 5.20 Controlled Substances, Annex E - Group I


Annex E, Group I
Name
CH3Br

5.6

Chemical name

Formula

Methyl bromide
Methyl bromide
Brome methane

PAO

NCAS

N
NNUU

0.6

74-83-9

1062

CH3Br

Liquid fuel

This project uses the liquid fuel listed in Table 5.21.


Table 5.21 Liquid Fuels Description
Liquid Fuel Class
Inflammable
(Class I)

6.0

Fire Point
Pinf C (F)

Boiling Point
Peb C (F)

Liquid Fuel Type


Gasoline 93, 95
and 97 octane,
aviation, raw
petroleum,
benzene, naphtha,
white gasoline and
other light solvent.
Diesel petroleum

IA

Pinf < 22.8 (73)

Peb < 37.8 (100)

IB

Pinf < 22.8 (73)

Peb 37.8 (100)

IC

22.8 (73) < Pinf < 37.8 (100)

REFERENCES

The designs to be made will be subject to norms and criteria contained in this document. This
Design Criteria must be used in all the Disciplines of the project.

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