WANG, Ting

WANG, Ting

Department: Environmental Engineering
Research interests: Wastewater treatment
Tel/fax: 86-10-62758035


M.S., Environmental engineering, Peking University, 2013
B.S., Applied chemistry, Shandong University, 2009


2015–present, Engineer, Peking University


Heavy metal adsorption and regeneration of nanomaterials


Heavy metal adsorption and regeneration of nanomaterials


1. Wang T., Liu W., Xu N., Ni J.R. Adsorption and desorption of Cd(II) onto titanate nanotubes and efficient regeneration of tubular structure, J. Hazard. Mater. 250-251 379-386, 2013. 
2. Wang T., Liu W., Xiong L., Xu N. Ni J.R. Influence of pH, ionic strength and humic acid on competitive adsorption of Pb(II), Cd(II) and Cr(III) onto titanate nanotubes, Chem. Eng. J., 215-216, 366-374, 2013.
3. Liu W., Wang T., Borthwick A.G.L., Wang Y.Q., Yin X.C., Li X.Z., Ni J.R. Adsorption of Pb2+, Cd2+, Cu2+ and Cr3+ on Titanate Nanotubes: Multi-metal Systems and Effect of Major Inorganic Ions, Sci. Total Environ. 456-457, 171-180, 2013.
4. Wang L., Liu W., Wang T., Ni J.R. Highly efficient adsorption of Cr(VI) from aqueous solutions by amino-functionalized titanate nanotubes, Chem. Eng. J., 225  153-163, 2013. 

5. Niu G.J., Liu W., Wang T., Ni J.R. Absorption of Cr(VI) onto amino-modified titanate nanotubes using 2-Bromoethylamine hydrobromide through SN2 reaction, J. Colloid Interf. Sci, 401, 133-141, 2013.

6. Yu P., Zhang J.W., Zheng T., Wang T.*, Influence of boron doped level on the electrochemical behavior of boron doped diamond electrodes and detection limits of uric acid, Colloids and Surfaces A: Physicochem. Eng. Aspects 494,  241–247, 2016.


1. Wang Ting, Outstanding graduates in Beijing, Peking University, 2013.
2. Wang Ting, Excellent scientific paper of Environmental Engineering, Environmental Engineering of Peking University, 2012.


Her research focuses on the adsorption of heavy metal ions onto nano-materials and regeneration of nano-absorbents. Impacting mechanisms of ionic strength and humic acid on competitive adsorption were thoroughly studied. The desorbed titanate nanotubes (TNTs) were regenerated at ambient temperature using 2% of the NaOH needed for virgin TNTs preparation at 130 °C, and displayed high adsorption capacity even after six recycles. The regeneration mechanism was stated based on changes of TNTs’ morphology and composition after adsorption, desorption and regeneration, which promoted the development of nanomaterial regeneration.