Various materials such as cement kiln dust, fly ash, dirt and lime, have been used in the past to absorb free liquids.
What does CKD stand for?
CKD stands for Cement Kiln Dust
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of CKD
We have 26 other meanings of CKD in our Acronym Attic
- Central Kentucky Computer Society, Inc. (Lexington, KY)
- Core Knowledge Charter School
- Cavalier King Charles Spaniel Club
- Council of Korean Churches in Southern California
- Chatham Kent Consumer Survivor Network (Chatham, Ontario, Canada)
- Canoë Kayak Club de Tours (French: Tours Canoe Kayak Club; Tours, France)
- Claysburg-Kimmel Communities That Care (Claysburg, Pennsylvania)
- Central Kansas Credit Union
- Canoë Kayak Club de Vannes (French: Vannes Canoe Kayak Club; Vannes, France)
- Centralny Katalog Czasopism Zagranicznych (Polish: Central Catalog of Foreign Magazines)
- Centralized Group Key Distribution (cryptography)
- Centralized Knowledge Delivery
- Certificado de Capital de Desarrollo (Spanish: Certificate of Capital Development; Mexico)
- Certified Kitchen Designer
- Choi Kwang Do (Martial Art)
- Chronic Kidney Disease
- Chun Kuk Do (Martial Art)
- Claude Kesser Développement (French construction company)
- Collaborative Knowledge Development (various organizations)
- Complete Knock Down (automotive industry)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The company will be allowed to dump its cement kiln dust (CKD) in the grounds of its Padeswood factory near Buckley, rather than pay to have it hauled away to a licensed hazardous waste tip outside North Wales.
Together with heavy metals, they said, these contaminants find their way into both the cement produced and into cement kiln dusts emitted into the air.
Extra treatment was often the addition of cement or of cement kiln dust, which is dust from the pollution control devices in cement kilns.
Cement dust in feed Research at the Beltsville (MD) Agricultural Experiment Station in the late 1970s indicated adding cement kiln dust to livestock feed resulted in faster growth of a higher quality meat on less feed than control groups.