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water quality instrument Applications

  • Water quality monitoring systems for high water purifier industry

    The monitoring of “Ultra Pure Water” or “High Purity Water” requires the lowest possible detection limits for process analyzers. Resistivity is often around 18 MΩ. Dedicated instruments can detect infinitely small amounts (ppt e.g. parts per trillion) of ions.

    By SWAN Analytische Instrumente AG based in Hinwil, SWITZERLAND.

  • Water quality monitoring systems for pharmaceutical industry

    The monitoring of “Purified Water” of “Water for Injection” in the pharmaceutical industry is highly regulated. These instruments comply with the highest pharmacopoeia standards.

    By SWAN Analytische Instrumente AG based in Hinwil, SWITZERLAND.

  • Water quality monitoring systems for public pools & sanitary

    Public health authorities in some countries regulate the quality of water in public pools and control water treatment tightly. A typical installation comprises several instruments with a common web-server for access via intranet or internet.

    By SWAN Analytische Instrumente AG based in Hinwil, SWITZERLAND.

  • Monitoring engineering systems for wastewater treatment industry

    Sometimes an `off the shelf` water quality monitoring product is just not available and it is necessary to engineer a complete bespoke monitoring solution. System integration demands a diverse range of abilities. PPM is experienced in designing the correct suite of instrumentation combining manufactured, distributed and factored products.

    By Pollution & Process Monitoring Ltd based in Sevenoaks, UNITED KINGDOM.

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    Water Testing for Textile Manufacturing

    The textile manufacturing industry encompasses many and diverse processes that rely heavily on the use of water, energy, chemicals, and other resources. Wet spinning, sizing, desizing, scouring, bleaching, mercerization, dyeing and printing are just a few. Monitoring and controlling the pH, TDS/Conductivity/Salt Concentration, ORP (REDOX), and Temperature of the aqueous solutions used in these processes conserves costly resources, controls quality, and reduces the amount of pollution that must be treated before discharge of effluent wastes. This can be done manually with handheld instruments or automatically with in-line monitor/controllers.

    By Myron L Company based in Carlsbad, CALIFORNIA (USA).

  • Process monitoring and controlling for wastewater treatment industry

    Automation can save money, optimise a process and give warning of potential breeches of discharge consent. However, instrument selection is fundamentally important if a control system is to function efficiently. The measurement device must accurately and quickly respond to process variations and it must be reliable in operation if the control system is to function as intended. Designed properly, energy and chemical use can be significantly reduced, saving money and ultimately improving effluent quality.

    By Pollution & Process Monitoring Ltd based in Sevenoaks, UNITED KINGDOM.

  • EPR waste minimisation monitoring for wastewater treatment industry

    The EPR regulations have replaced the IPPC regulations and are effective from May 2009 for qualifying companies within the industrial sector and October 2009 within the water sector. They will progressively require industry to minimise waste, reduce product loss and implement improved process control. The legislation will require the operator to self monitor processes and discharges, to demonstrate effective control with particular emphasis on EPR compliance and prevention. The regulating Agency will operate a point scoring system to assess operators under the OMA-3 program and this will be used to identify how well a company is managing their processes and possibly identify areas for improvement. The Environmental Permitting Regulations require industry to install instrumentation (MCERTS approved where available) to report water quality. EPR compliance monitoring may include automatic water sampling, flow measurement, pH, turbidity and TOC water analysis. Industry will need to identify point of source emissions, take steps to correct inefficient control and alarm unacceptable process deviations. Although the legislation focuses on environmental improvement, good housing keeping also makes a lot of sense. Optimisation of process control minimises waste, reduces treatment costs and ultimately saves money.

    By Pollution & Process Monitoring Ltd based in Sevenoaks, UNITED KINGDOM.

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