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PRESENTATION

ON
ELECTRONIC WASTE AND
ITS MANAGEMENT
Electronic Waste (E- Waste)
What is Electronic waste ?

It can be characterized as


electronic types of gear or items
which have turned out to be out
of date because of progression in
innovation, changes in design,
style and status .
They are Observed as perilous as
specific parts of some electronic
items contain materials that are
perilous and it relies upon their
condition and thickness.
What is Electronic waste ?
 The risky substance of these materials
represents a danger to human well-
being and to whole environment.
 Disposed of PCs, TVs, VCRs,
photocopiers, fax machines, PDAs,
sound hardware and batteries if
disgracefully arranged can filter lead
and different substances into soil and
groundwater.
 Massive numbers of these items can
be reused, renovated, or reused in an
ecologically solid way with the goal
that they are less unsafe to the
biological system.
D i d Yo u K n o w a b o u t E l e c t r o n i c W a s t e
produced around the world
This measurement shows the dimensions of
electronic waste produced universally since 2010
to 2018.
 As per United Nations Environment Programme
(UNEP) reports, the assessed measure of yearly
worldwide electronic waste age is around 20 to 50
million metric tons [2].
Around 1 to 3% of the worldwide civil strong waste
creation of 1636 million metric tons for each year
[2] .
Proportion at which electronic waste creation is
developing in creating nations is a noteworthy
concern.
It is useful to exploit the accumulation organize that
the casual reusing division has made [1].

A rousing force framework will in all probability be


required so as to set up the association between the
casual and formal reusing segments [1].

Likewise makers and producers need to finish up more


required by executing more fruitful reclaim frameworks
for their electronic gadgets [1].
C O M P O S I T I O N O F E L E C T R O N I C WA S T E

 Metals – 60 %
 Pollutants- 3%
 Printed Circuit Boards- 2%
 CRT and LCD Monitors- 12%
 Cables -2%
 Metals and Plastic Mixture- 5%
 Plastics – 15%
 Others 1 %
E - WA S T E M A T E R I A L S A N D T H E I R I M P A C T
ON THE HUMAN WELLBEING

Sources of Wastes Materials Effects on Humans


Used

Solder present in the Lead Harm to focal and fringe sensory


printed circuit boards, systems, blood framework and
glass boards and kidney harm.
gaskets in PC screens Influences mental health of
youngsters.
Chip resistors, Cadmium Harmful irreversible impacts on
semiconductors human well-being.
Amasses in kidney and liver.
Causes neural harm.

Circuit Boards , Switches Mercury Perpetual harm to the mind.


and relays
Respiratory and skin issue
E - WA S T E M A T E R I A L S A N D T H E I R I M P A C T
ON THE HUMAN WELLBEING

Sources of Wastes Materials Effects on Humans


Used

CRT Panels Barium Muscle shortcoming;

Harm to heart, liver and spleen

Computer Beryllium lung growth


Motherboards Inward breath of exhaust and tidy
Causes endless beryllium illness
Skin related problems, for
example, warts.
M A N A G E M E N T O F E L E C T R O N I C WA S T E S

It is evaluated that 75 % of electronic things are put


away because of the vulnerability of how to manage
it.
In ventures administration of e-waste should start at
the purpose of age. It Involves:

1. Inventory Management
2. Production and process modification
3. Reduction of Volume
4. Reuse and Recovery
M A N A G E M E N T O F E L E C T R O N I C WA S T E S

Inventory Management

 Appropriate control over


materials utilized as fragments
of the assembling procedure

 Creating survey methods for all


material obtained

 Foundation of a strict stock


following framework
M A N A G E M E N T O F E L E C T R O N I C WA S T E S

Production and process


modification

 More effective utilization of


info materials in the
generation procedure .

 Enhanced working and


upkeep systems.

 Material change.

 Process-gear adjustment.
M A N A G E M E N T O F E L E C T R O N I C WA S T E S

Reduction of Volume

Expel the risky bit of waste


from a non-dangerous bit.

Isolation of wastes.

wastes containing diverse


metals can be apportioned
with independence.
M A N A G E M E N T O F E L E C T R O N I C WA S T E S

Reuse and Recovery

wipe out waste transfer costs.


diminish crude material
expenses.
give wage from a
marketable waste.
Utilization of physical and
synthetic methods to recover
a waste material.
PREVENTIONS FOR HANDLING
E L E C T R O N I C WA S T E S

Thinking about the seriousness of the issue, it is


basic that specific administration options be
received to deal with the mass e-wastes.
PREVENTIONS FOR HANDLING
E L E C T R O N I C WA S T E S
Duties of the Government

Set up administrative organizations in each area.


Giving a satisfactory arrangement of laws for perilous
waste administration.
Existing laws concerning e-squander transfer be assessed
and patched up.
Must empower inquire about into the building up the
standard of risky waste administration.
Energize and bolster NGOs and different associations to
include effectively.
PREVENTIONS FOR HANDLING
E L E C T R O N I C WA S T E S

Obligation and Role of enterprises

Utilize name materials to help with reusing.


Institutionalize parts for simple dismantling.
Re-assess 'modest items' utilization.
Make PC parts and peripherals of biodegradable
materials.
Use innovation sharing especially to manufacture and de
producing.
Take a gander at green bundling alternatives.
PREVENTIONS FOR HANDLING
E L E C T R O N I C WA S T E S

Duties of the Citizen

While purchasing electronic items the residents must


decide on those that:
Are made with less harmful constituents.
Utilize reused content.
Re intended for simple overhauling or dismantling.
Offer renting or reclaim choices.
Have been confirmed by administrative experts.
CONCLUSION
Green Electronics manages making mindfulness about
the E- wastes that are being presented quickly.
It centres around transfer, reusing, planning items that are
less dangerous, and so forth.
REFERENCES CITED

1. Park JK, Hoerning L, Watry S, Burgett T and Matthias S (2017,


April 13). Effects of Electronic Waste on Developing Countries.
Advances in Recycling & Waste Management, 2(2), 2475-7675.

2. Ahsan Shamim, Ali Mursheda, and Islam Rafiq (2015, December


29). E-Waste Trading Impact on Public Health and Ecosystem
Services in Developing Countries. Advances in Recycling &
Waste Management, 5(4), 2252-5211.
THANK YOU