water hardness stabilization News

  • Now comes the hard part

    President-elect Barack Obama’s job jar for his first day in office after the January 20th Inauguration will be rather daunting: 'Deal with the worst global economic crisis since the Great Depression; End money-sucking and clearly unwinnable wars in Iraq and Afghanistan; Restore international confidence in the American economy; Create 5 million new green jobs; Clean up the environment; Deal with ...


    By GLOBE SERIES

  • New Wavin AquaGrid paving system The pervious alternative to hard surface drainage

    Wavin Plastics has launched the OSMA AquaGrid pervious paving system to offer a new way to manage rain and surface water drainage. Continuing residential and commercial development means more hard-standing impermeable surfaces, less ground where natural drainage is still possible and more pressure on man-made drainage. The AquaGrid is an easily installed alternative to hard impermeable ...


  • New Wavin AquaGrid paving system: the pervious alternative to hard surface drainage

    Wavin Plastics has launched the OSMA AquaGrid pervious paving system to offer a new way to manage rain and surface water drainage. Continuing residential and commercial development means more hard-standing impermeable surfaces, less ground where natural drainage is still possible and more pressure on man-made drainage. The AquaGrid is an easily installed alternative to hard impermeable ...


  • Corrsave® 100 – New developed low P corrosion inhibitor by Kurita.

    Kurita in his continuous commitment for sustainable treatments has developed Corrsave® 100, an Innovative new molecule that provides corrosion inhibition & hardness stabilization for water systems with special focus on treatments where low P (Phosphorous) and biodegradability is a demand. Corrsave 100 is: Based on Natural and renewable organic acids Inherent ...


    By Kurita

  • Kurita new video available

    Watch our new video which shows the efficiency of Turbodispin® D 100 to prevent lime scale ...


    By Kurita

  • Book review: Whose river is it, anyway?

    Last summer tensions heated up on the India-Pakistan border. Yet this dispute involved not Hindu or Islamic faith but rather equally fundamentalist beliefs about who had dominion over – and who could thus decide partition of – the Indus river. The tragic and universal irony is that certain interests complained that too much of the transboundary current was being held back behind ...

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