A new self-cleaning system avoids the premature clogging problems associated with conventional carbon filtration systems, while at the same time providing one micron or submicron filtration.
Increased focus on technologies that meet tighter regulatory requirements and increased public pressure has motivated municipalities to take a serious look at microfiltration (MF) membranes as a viable treatment option. This article is intended to familiarize you with the basics of microfiltration and discuss how it compares to conventional alternatives
A brief summary of the sources of carbons, the activation process, the principle of adsorption, and the range of current applications
Municipal and industrial sectors are looking to new and innovative technologies to meet the demands of modern day consumers' requirements. One such technology is ultrafiltration.
The application of membrane technology
Pilot tests have demonstrated that EHRSF can meet Surface Water Treatment Rule requirements.
No longer are turbidimeters the sole measurement method for water purity levels.
Wastewater is being reclaimed for non-potable uses. The use of this water is alleviating water shormance of the valve.
In addition, buried manually-actuated valves are easier to design and install if the operating valve shaft is horizontal and the gearbox input shaft is oriented toward the ground surface.
One concern with orienting the valve shaft axis horizontally is hydrostatic torque. Hydrostatic torque is a sizable operating torque component on large valves.
Faced with upgrading aging facilities, a Florida water utility decided to incorporate reverse osmosis.
Effluent filtration is an integral part of secondary treatment as discharge requirements become more restrictive.
A Philadelphia water company improved the performance of and reduced the operating costs of its filtration system with modernized high-rate gravity filters.