The "eWater recycler" by Nexus eWater recycles two out of every three gallons of indoor water
KB Home has recently set new standards for water efficiency in California home construction with its "Double ZeroHouse 2.0" in the city of Lancaster.
It is so named because it achieves both net-zero energy status, and uses zero freshwater for irrigation. The house features an eWater recycler capable of treating on site two out of every three gallons of city water used indoors. After it is used indoors, the water is treated and used a second time on the landscape.
Talking Tanks monitors water levels in rainwater tanks, automatically releasing water at a controlled rate if required. The system preempts the release of water from set points chosen by the user according to rain or storm predictions, which are received via a communications link to the Bureau of Meteorology. An advanced algorithm analyzes how successful the capture of rainwater was and adjusts accordingly for future events.
Bravo cancels 120,000,000 restricted shares from the issued stock of the company
Bravo Enterprises Ltd. reported that, based on recent and ongoing consumer opinion, it has decided to economize its water production and sales price on its commercial and industrial units by introducing the AquaCube 1000. This product is an economical solution to consumer water needs in urban and rural areas.
The company is expanding its direct-to-consumer sales channels via E-commerce
Bravo Enterprises Ltd. reports that the company has been expanding its direct-to-consumer sales channels via E-commerce. Currently, Bravo's atmospheric machines can be found on multiple platforms and a list of the company's distributors can be found at www.splashwaterforlife.com, including brick and mortar water solution stores. There is a branded Splash Water store based in North Vancouver, BC.
In the world of aquatic sporting and adventure, there are few places on Earth as well recognized as San Francisco’s waterfront along the Embarcadero. Located in the heart of the city’s bustling Fisherman’s Wharf area, Pier 27, once visited daily by hordes of residents and tourists alike, had gradually deteriorated under withering traffic over the past decade.
Sailing race venue integrates rainwater treatment and reuse
The systems monitor water levels in rainwater tanks and release it at a controlled rate
Through an industry-led project, Australia has opened the floodgates to intelligent rainwater tank systems. Talking Tanks monitor water levels in a rainwater tank and automatically release water at a controlled rate if required. The system pre-empts the release of water from set points that are chosen by the user, according to rain or storm predictions, which are received via a communications link to the Bureau of Meteorology.
Bravo encourages the use of refillable bottles with the AirMax 3000 rather than pre-bottled water
Bravo Enterprises Ltd.’s Canadian distributor has implemented a sales and educational program with certain Canadian high schools and universities. Because Canada is known for its high drinking water standards, the company chose to start its Water for Tomorrow Campaign there.
Water has always been an essential ingredient in industrial production, but today, it is also a key strategic asset.
Make the most of water resources with a strategic reuse plan
In my previous article, “Ultrafiltration: A Business Growth Opportunity” (September 2013), I referenced a 2010 BBC research report stating that “the U.S. market for ultrafiltration (UF) technologies was worth $940 million in 2010. It is estimated to be valued at $1.24 billion by 2015.”1 Simply put, the business opportunities for UF are growing rapidly, which could prove extremely profitable for the savvy professional water dealer.
Exploring non-traditional uses for UF technology
When most people think of rainwater harvesting, they picture a 55-gal tank that collects rainwater from the roof to water plants — but this term also extends to natural collection systems like dams. Rainwater harvesting is nothing new; it has been around for centuries, dating back to ancient Egyptians who used earthen dams to control runoff. Another example is the rice terraces of the Philippines, which are still in existence today. More sophisticated rainwater systems have been uncovered by archaeologists in Crete, Istanbul and throughout the Mediterranean region.
Regulation & contamination factors for potable rainwater reuse applications