Case Study

Identifying And Eliminating Harmful Transients, Singapore Utility Improves System Reliability, And Prolongs The Effective Life Of Infrastructure Assets

CS_-_Tuas_Power-Singapore-SurgeView

Water scarcity has long prompted water self-sufficiency in Singapore, the third most densely populated country in the world, with 5.6 million residents crowded into just over 275 square miles. The small city-state island lacks ample catchment storage to gather precipitation, complicating its water shortage issues. As a result, Singapore receives more than half of its water supply from unorthodox sources of rainwater collection, high-grade recycled water and desalination, with the rest of its water supply imported from a foreign source.

Not only is water scarce and valuable, but potential disruptions to water supply infrastructure for industrial users has significant operational implications that can affect service reliability, reduce profitability, and harm customers downstream.

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