Microfiltration is commonly used to remove bacteria from water. These systems physically remove unwanted solids from water, usually through a membrane. Unlike reverse osmosis, microfiltration uses only physical filtration to remove particles in the 0.1 to 10 micron range.
With a smaller pore size than microfiltration systems (0.001 micron), nanofiltration systems remove even smaller particles, such as viruses and chemicals.
A water treatment that uses electricity, ion exchange, and resin to remove dissolved impurities from water, electrodeionization purifies water and lengthens the lifespan of resins. This process doesn’t require chemical treatments and involves less power to operate.
When used together, these processes clean water more than traditional chlorine disinfectant. Low-pressure mercury vapor lamps emit UV light work with ozone—the world’s most powerful, commercially available disinfectant—to destroy organic contaminates and purify water.
Keep your water treatment under complete control with customizable systems from Lakewood, Allen Bradley, GE Fanuc, and custom solutions.
These pumps move water to where it needs to be treated, inject treatment chemicals, and create the water pressure necessary to activate reverse osmosis treatment systems.
All standard cartridge systems require water filter housing to function correctly. They keep your filters in place and allow them to do their job.
Chemical feed systems can be used to treat several different forms of bacteria. And because chemical feed pumps are typically self-priming, maintenance and setup are a breeze.
Metering pumps discharge a set amount of chemicals into each purification cycle, offering a high degree of accuracy that’s perfect for water treatment.
These are introduced to water to eliminate bacteria to ensure that systems are well maintained and operating at peak efficiency.
Most U.S. public water supplies today are disinfected with either chlorine or chloramines. This process removes the chlorine before consumption.
Polymers remove iron, suspended solids, organic color, and hardness from influent water.
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