A new system for the nation’s water system has been in the works for about a year, with the aim of reducing waste by recycling and reducing the use of aluminum in pipes and fixtures.
Aluminum has been a major contributor to global warming.
It has been found in the oceans, in groundwater, in soil and in the atmosphere.
It is also the main ingredient in the coating used to make many industrial products, and a key component in many consumer products.
The Irish Water Supply (IWSS) has developed a new system that recycles and minimizes aluminum in water treatment facilities.
IWSS uses a system of aluminum foil sheets that are then treated with chemicals to remove contaminants.
“It’s a very important technology that has been developed in Ireland,” said IWss Water Supply Manager Paul Connolly.
“We need to move to a world where the majority of our water is treated with this material,” he added.IWss is one of several Irish water systems that has come up with their own solutions.
“The challenge is that there’s so much water that needs to be treated,” Connolly said.
“So we’ve developed a water recycling system, and it’s been designed to use recycled materials.”
Aluminum foil is also used to coat the water lines that run into the Dublin city sewerage system, which was also recently tested for contaminants.
The system works by using the aluminum foil as a filter.
It works on the same principle as the system used in the Irish water system, but IWess uses a wider array of materials, including copper foil and polyethylene.
“For the first time in Ireland, we’re actually seeing that a material can be used in an innovative way,” Connoly said.
The idea is that the aluminum has a very low toxicity, which means it is not an issue for many people.
“I can go into my shower and see a small amount of aluminium.
It’s not a big deal,” said Joanne McNamara.
But she says it’s not enough to use the system.
“If I want to shower, I’m going to need to go and get my filter out and then use my shower for two hours,” she said.
So how much aluminum is in your drinking water?
“It varies from one water source to another,” Connolly said.
But IWings technology will allow the system to be used on more than one water system.
There are two main water systems in Dublin that use the same system.
“There are three systems in the Dublin Water supply system,” he said.IWWSS will be testing the system at both water systems for contaminants before it is adopted nationally.
It is the latest Irish technology to be tested.
Iwss is also testing its own technology.
The company recently installed a new copper foil-reinforced polymer system on a water system in Co Limerick, which it has been testing for contaminants for several months.
In April, IWs Irish Water system was tested for lead, copper and zinc.
The testing results showed copper contamination was higher than previously thought.
“The lead levels were very high and zinc levels were extremely high,” said Connolly, who said the results showed the copper was present in the water.
Connolly said it is a good example of innovation coming to a water treatment facility, because of the different water sources.
“In the water supply system, we can put in the new technology and then test it on the water,” he explained.
“But we can also test it locally on a different water system and we can then test the new water for different contaminants.”IWs is also looking at the potential of using recycled aluminum in the design of new water treatment plants.
“In terms of recycling aluminum, we’ve seen this is a way of going forward and making it a more sustainable technology,” he noted.
I will be travelling to the US next week to speak at the Water Institute of America’s American Water and Wastewater Symposium in Washington DC.