WASTEWATER MANAGEMENT RESOURCES
Peak Wet Weather Flow Management — A Slow And Painful Process
The water and wastewater industry is not like most businesses. Our industry is driven by many factors, including environmentalist concerns, federal and state regulatory water quality requirements, and utilities being good stewards of our waterways and providing clean water for drinking and recreational use. We have accomplished a lot of great work to clean up our waterways and provide safe water since the Clean Water Act (CWA) was first passed.
Reducing Water Waste And Increasing Reuse With Remote Monitoring And Control
Now more than ever, it’s time to explore circular water management solutions to prevent loss of the world’s most valuable resource.
Ultrasonic And Radar Level Technologies: Bringing Clarity To The Water And Wastewater Market
If your head spins after reading how amazing one level measurement technology is in comparison to another, understanding the key attributes of these technologies and their applicability to specific processes may help to clear the waters.
COVID-19 And Wastewater Utilities
Today, the world is facing unprecedented circumstances that are affecting every single sector and the water service is no exception. Although there is still more research to be done, this article has collected the currently available information to highlight how wastewater utilities have been affected by the COVID-19 pandemic. More specifically, this article will attempt to look at the outbreak’s impact on utilities, the potential hazards, and the predominant solution.
Digital Transformation In Water: 9 Success Factors
Climate change, urban population growth, aging infrastructure, budgetary constraints, and increasing regulatory pressure are some of the many challenges U.S. water utilities face. Utility executives are forced to address them in creative and cost-effective ways.
Chicopee Rural Water District Measures With Electronic Water Meters
Chicopee Rural Water District has a rich history in the rural water community; Chicopee is the first-ever rural water district in the state of Kansas and second in the nation. In 2015, the water district decided to update their system by installing electronic water meters. “We talked extensively with three different smart water meter suppliers,” says Jerry Lomshek, Vice Chair of the board and district bookkeeper for Chicopee Rural Water District. “Together with our operator, Ed Thompson, we recommended the Kamstrup meter reading system to the board, and they agreed and approved it.” With the accurate flowIQ® water meter, it eliminates the need for re-reads.
City Of Magnolia Improves Meter Reading Process
The City of Magnolia is a historical railroad town with the charm of small town USA. Its growing economy allows and promotes community improvements. When it came to the city’s water meters, the water department had a challenge that often comes along with older cities–meters that are in hard-to-reach or difficult-to-find locations.
MWRD Completes Another Link In Its Tunnel And Reservoir Plan
Despite a frightening global coronavirus pandemic threatening the health and safety of workers everywhere, construction is moving forward.
How Can The Water Industry Benefit From IoT Technology?
The technology of the Internet of Things (IoT) has been a pioneer in developing solutions that are rich in monitoring, analytical, and automation features. These innovative features allow the industry to optimize operational methodologies, boost overall equipment effectiveness, and automate processes that are generally performed manually.
Abbottstown Retrofitted A Flow-Through System With An AquaSBR® System To Meet Stringent Effluent Requirements
The Abbottstown-Paradise Joint Sewer Authority was incorporated in 1973 and utilized a continuous flow activated sludge system with an average daily design flow of 0.21 MGD. At that time the plant was only required to reduce total suspended solids (TSS) and effuent ammonia to required levels to serve the area population of about 2000. Due to urban growth and increased storm flow runoffs, the plant was in need of an expansion and upgrade by the late 1990s.