The NSP solar pump is a solar-powered water well pump that, once built, is maintenance free and saltwater resistant. The pump is independent from electric power supply, with the potential to reach waterways up to 100 meters deep. Each system can provide up to 20,000 liters—enough clean water for 1,000 people—per day.
The H2gO purifier is a handheld 3-oz device that converts a few grains of common salt into a powerful disinfecting solution in seconds. It can treat 1 to 20 liters of water at a time and never needs replacement parts. The purifier is simple to use and free to operate. It is driven by a cell phone battery that can be charged by the integrated solar panel or USB, and is able to treat 300 liters of water per charge. There is an LED flashlight for nighttime operation.
Combining technologies provides versatility in treating different kinds of water sources while keeping costs low
Rapid urbanization in the Asia Pacific region is prompting the rural population to intensify its demands for a better quality of life, which includes access to cleaner and purer water. This, coupled with demand for high-quality water from water-intensive industries, makes a robust case for mobile water treatment in the region.
New analysis from Frost and Sullivan, "Asia-Pacific Mobile Water Treatment Market," finds that the market earned revenues of $48.2 million in 2011 and is expected to reach $298.3 million by 2017.
New website to make learning about UV disinfection products easier
UV Pure Technologies announced the launch of its new website.
The new site provides visitors with easy navigation and a clean, crisp design that offers a comprehensive overview of UV Pure, its state-of-the-art Crossfire Technology and all UV Pure products. Full product and technical information is now available online, as well as easy access to all UV Pure support and buying resources. The company will be adding more features in the next quarter and a new video on Crossfire Technology. It will also be live on Facebook, LinkedIn and Twitter soon.
The recently passed CAN SPAM Act will force businesses to be more creative in order to grab consumers' attention. "2004 will be the year of junk mail," says Bill Glazer, marketing consultant and president of BGSmarketing.com.
Marketing Efforts Must Improve in Order to Be Safe from the Trash Can