Table of Contents

WaterWorld

03/01/2005
Volume 5, Issue 2
iww62_cover
  • Product & Services Features

  • New Literature

    • NEW LITERATURE
      New 4/c, 24 page product guide provides detailed information...
  • Case Studies

    • Semiconductor Fab Finds Success with Reject UF System
      Ultrapure water (UPW) is a valuable commodity in the semiconductor industry. Today’s market conditions and emphasis on environmental water conservation make it even more critical to find a process that will not only increase water availability but also minimize capital expenditures and existing floor space.
  • Viewpoint

  • New Products

    • NEW PRODUCTS
      Aluma Systems unveiled its new Aluma Sure Lock Accessory Portfolio at EXFOR® 2005, the world’s largest annual exhibition of technology for the pulp and paper products manufacturing in Montreal.

TODAY'S HEADLINES

Local CA agencies join national water campaign to promote water consumption

First Lady Michelle Obama and the Partnership for a Healthier America announced that FIRST 5 Santa Clara County and the Santa Clara Valley Water District joined the Drink Up effort, a national campaign that encourages people across the country to drink more water, more often.

New treatment technology to be added to WWTP at NY Superfund site

EPA has announced that an additional treatment technology will be added to the existing treatment plant at the Dewey Loeffel Landfill Superfund site in Nassau, Rensselaer County, New York.

EPA grants over $11M to Oklahoma to improve water quality

EPA recently awarded over $11 million to the Oklahoma Water Resources Board as part of its Clean Water State Revolving Fund, a program that provides low-interest, flexible loans to communities to help them improve water quality and infrastructure.

Private water companies to bridge $500B water investment gap in U.S., finds study

According to a new report from Bluefield Research, private water markets in the U.S. are poised for significant growth. With an infrastructure investment gap of more than $500B for drinking water and wastewater treatment over the next 20 years, a revised regulatory landscape is shaping new opportunities for private players looking to invest strategically in U.S. water.

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