MAY 2013: ISSUE 55, NUMBER 5
Understanding Testing and Certification of UV Systems for Recreational and Drinking Water Markets
by Richard A. Martin
Sometimes we may ask ourselves why we need regulations, standards or requirements. Take a moment to consider the state of society if there were no regulations: no traffic laws, no drinking water safety requirements, no pool or spa standards, etc.
Hydrodynamic Design, Part 5: Flows Through Laterals
by C. F. 'Chubb' Michaud, CWS-VI
So far in this series, we have discussed the importance of accounting for pressure losses in filtration systems up to the point of entry.
Fast Track at Indy: WQA Aquatech 2013 in Review
by WC&P International Staff
Another annual show has come and gone; another success story to be told. It was, all the way around, a much more upbeat, yet relaxed atmosphere from beginning to end.
Creative Marketing: Focus on Commercial and Industrial
by David H. Martin
The Water Quality Association presented a wide-range of opportunities in the commercial and industrial areas that were very well received by attendees.
Dealer Profile: Falk Herd's Success with Perfect Water Nova Scotia Started in Germany
by Denise M. Roberts
In Germany, Falk Herd’s uncle owned a small well drilling company. He did some (very limited) filtration applications and took the young boy with him to worksites, starting when Herd was seven-years old.
Water Matters: Building a POU/POE Testing Lab - Many Pieces of the Puzzle
by Rick Andrew
There are many different types of laboratories—medical laboratories, microbiological laboratories, physical-testing laboratories, pharmaceutical laboratories… the list goes on and on.
On Tap: The Chromium VI Calamity
by Kelly A. Reynolds, MSPH, PhD
Hexavalent chromium (also known as chromium VI), became a well-known drinking water hazard following the 2000 film, Erin Brokovich.
Viewpoint: It was windy in Indy...
by Kurt C. Peterson, Publisher
There was much to see and do at WQA Aquatech, and the information that was made available on a wide range of issues was relevant to a broad audience.