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Ocpuritech water desalination from China for chemical industry

Ocpuritech water desalination from China for chemical industry

Ocpuritech water desalination from China for chemical industry

Purify sea water
OEM/ODM Availability
Delivery Time
Usually 2 weeks after confirming payment
Start Port
Guangzhou, China
Supply Ability
300 sets/Month
Lead time
14 days
Wooden package
Payment Terms
L/C, T/T, Western Union, Money Gram, PayPal.
Delivery way
By sea, by air, Express, By railway.
Get Latest Price
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Product Details
Adhering to the concept of 'details and quality make achievement', Aomi works hard on the following details to make the reverse osmosis systems more advantageous.Aomi carefully selects quality raw materials. Production cost and product quality will be strictly controlled. This enables us to produce reverse osmosis systems which is more competitive than other products in the industry. It has advantages in internal performance, price, and quality.
Company Advantages
1. Ocpuritech desalination system goes through various tests. Its materials, mechanical parts, and other components will be inspected and tested by a specific quality control team.
2. The product is tested to be fully match the set quality standards.
3. Guangzhou Aomi Water Purification System Manufacture Co., Ltd. continuously improves its performance and create value for customers.


    Seawater desalination machine can produce fresh water though desalinate . It’s a kind of technology to increase the water source using. Not only can it increase the total amount of freshwater, but also supply good quality and reasonable price. Moreover, it can guarantee freshwater supply for coastal residents’ and industrial water boilers stably, etc.

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1. The high-pressure protection can adjust the pressure range. The initial factory setting is 24MPa. When the outlet pressure of the high-pressure pump exceeds 24MPa, the equipment will automatically stop and give an audible and visual alarm.

2. Under pressure protection shall be provided when the water inlet pressure of high-pressure pump is insufficient. When the water inlet pressure of high-pressure pump is lower than 1MPa due to insufficient pretreatment water supply, it will automatically shut down and give an audible and visual alarm.  

3. Equipped with manual multi-channel valve, the sand filter can be filtered, backwashed and directly flushed conveniently and quickly as required.  

4. The alarm system has the function of manual confirmation and silencing.  

5. Equipped with reverse osmosis membrane cleaning system, it can carry out physical cleaning, concentrated water replacement, chemical cleaning and filling of protective fluid for reverse osmosis membrane components.

Our Service

★We can provide the manual instruction of the machine and our engineer prepares to arrange the installation process in order to receive the products by the client. 

★This RO machine has passed CE certification to ensure the products is sold by healthy, safe and comply with environmental protection standards. 

★Each machine is protected by the film to avoid scratching. After then fitted with a solid wooden box, which can be suitable for long-term sea transportation. 

★The fast delivery date can be reached within 1-2 weeks.

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Company Features
1. Supported by plenty of fund, Guangzhou Aomi Water Purification System Manufacture Co., Ltd. can be devoted to R&D and technology and keeps improving performance of water desalination.
2. With the unique technology and stable quality, our seawater desalination win a wider and wider market gradually.
3. With the great dream of being a good manufacturer of desalination system , Ocpuritech will work harder to increase customer satisfaction. Get more info! Our objective is to'provide value-added water desalination and services to our clients.' Get more info!
Takes a while, as expected. Absolutely great quality. Not able to remove the sticker glue inside the bucket, thus I don't feel comfortable using it for other purposes.
I am still a prepper.
item was as described - smaller than I expected but it works well.
You can do the same thing with a pot and a bowl. However, I find this unit to be a little more convenient. For faster condensation, place ice into the top lid. I also place something (anything) on the side of the top lid to allow some steam (impurities) to escape. After placing the distilled water in a glass container to cool, I run my finished product through a Brita filter for good measure. The new Brita filters are worthless otherwise.
Havent used it yet but feel it will do what we are expecting.
OK, so I might be biased since I did write a chapter in the book but I still think this is an awesome resource for any contractor, large or small, new or seasoned, who is still trying to get their heads around this whole "online thing." It doesn't hurt that $5 of each sale goes to help families through Habitat for Humanity.
Excellent book for time strapped, non tech contractors. Explains the sites, and makes it simple to create a social media system that works and doesn't cost money or a lot of time. I would recommend for all contractors as well as any small business.
This book will be a valuable resource to help bring builders up to speed on the use of social media to increase market visibility and customer satisfaction.
I am duly impressed by the clarity of this book. As a general contractor and member of the Santa Cruz Construction Guild, we would receive emails, sometimes daily, from author and guild founder Michael Hartrich blasting us builders to make ourselves known with a social media presence. Building and especially remodeling takes a tremendous amount of time and energy; building a social media presence is not high on the list. Michael's book is actually very inspiring. He has broken it down into simple steps that I am now interested in following, whereas before I was overwhelmed. Thank you Michael, once again, for helping the building community. The social media network really does build community thru right livelihood/ business as we realize our interconnected relation to each other. We builders really just want to serve our community and this book will undoubtedly help us get the word, and more importantly now, the pic, out! (Hard) Hat's off to Michael! And also for his gracious donation of proceeds from the sale of this book to Habitat for Humanity, truly building communities!
If you genuinely care about the world that will be here years after you have long-since passed on, then this book (along with "Getting Better" from Charles Kenny) is a MUST READ CAREFULLY piece of work. All too often I see less-than-supportive reviews being made on world-altering contributions like this because people are selfishly wanting to criticize form and literary style or get all hung up on the writer's delivery, completely failing to see not only the writer's heart, but the HUGE contribution they are leaving for future generations. Interestingly, most negative reviews never begin with the words, "Having published several of my own books..." Most negative reviews will always come from those in the grand stands, not on the field with those like Peter Diamandis who are making such a significant difference. Thank you! Thank you! Thank you for this valuable, powerful book! Ken Dahl (author of "Rebuilding The Village")
Abundance is the most exciting thing I've read in years. It brings together the greatest challenges of our world and dares us to dream. In fact, it shows us the dream of abundance and offers ways to see past our fears to solutions. The highest praise I can offer this book is that it is one of those rare eye-openers that actually motivated me to change my life and act on its contents. I'll be sharing this book with everyone I know, and I'll be thinking of ways to direct my business, investments, and free time to act on some of the visions it offers. Some people will read this and mock its message and ideas out of fear, lack of understanding, or the audacity of it. Based on the reviews here, I think more people are reading it and feeling inspired, motivated, and challenged to do their small parts to make it happen. You don't have to be a billionaire techno-philanthropist or dedicate your life to third world travel to make a difference. Some ways to help: be an early adopter of green and maker technologies to help cost and knowledge curves along, contribute to maker communities in forums and with open source designs - even of small things, advocate for individual and economic freedom with your votes and dollars, work against fear and defeatism in your physical and online speech. What a great book!
Abundance by Peter Diamandis revolves around the concept that our perception on life is based off of our own experiences, but collectively taken life has improved in many categories such as lifespan, economic wages, & number of conflicts in a given time period. Our world is becoming safer and healthier each day and we all must accept that sooner or later.
This book is a comprehensive, concentrated dose of optimism. Perhaps it's a bit over-optimistic and naive, but I needed to read this. I've been paralyzed by fear and pessimism. Although I've been following technology development and predictions with periodic excitement, I've been fixated on poverty, unemployment, growing private debt, growing sovereign debt, terrorism, natural disasters, infectious disease, etc. I now blame it on my amygdala (see page 32). After reading Abundance, I began thinking that human civilization might be moving closer towards a connect-and-collaborate, post-scarcity, near-utopia. An unlucky, small percentage of people will have a declining standard of living or will be harmed or killed by disruptive new technology (perhaps me, but that's okay!) The forces of good change: exponential technologies in the hands of DIY innovators, social entrepreneurs, technophilanthropists, and "the rising billion" (who can leapfrog legacy technology and go right to better technology and more ecologically-sustainable technology). Major topics: Seeing the Forest Through the Trees; It's Not as Bad as You Think; The Tools of Cooperation; Water; Food; Energy; Education; Health Care; Freedom; Driving Innovation and Breakthroughs; Risk and Failure. Human life and the global economy are not a zero-sum game. Catallaxy (economic/occupational specialization), automation, and ecologically-sustainable technology can provide abundant resources for all of humanity. Natural resources are presently being wasted (used inefficiently and ineffectively, and are being transformed into less useful byproducts). But knowledge of more efficient and effective processes is being spread, and recycling technology (especially recycling nanotechnology) and harvesting solar energy have the potential to provide plenty of useful matter and energy for billions of people indefinitely (and certainly at least until space colonization ramps up). The technology is easily within reach. The biggest challenge to post-scarcity and sustainability is not technology, but pessimism and people wasting their TIME being afraid; complaining; being unproductive; being counter-productive; and poisoning the minds of others with pessimism. Some quotes from the book: "[...people seriously overestimate themselves and significantly underestimate the world at large]" (pg. 31) "We're control fiends and are more optimistic about things we can control" (pg. 31) Have some faith in other people; have some faith in yourself; connect; collaborate; and contribute. === Abundance has a few factual errors and typos. One error is: the authors present an apocryphal story about aluminum being extracted and purified thousands of years ago as if it were fact; the authors may understand current and near-future technology pretty well, but they are terrible historians! A shortcoming of Abundance is that it doesn't sufficiently address the issue of how "exponential technology" affects human labor markets. If you're aware of a book, website, etc. that addresses this issue please leave me a comment about it. Here's one: The Lights in the Tunnel: Automation, Accelerating Technology and the Economy of the Future And another: Race Against the Machine: How the Digital Revolution is Accelerating Innovation, Driving Productivity, and Irreversibly Transforming Employment and the Economy
OK planters, but you def need to include some instructions in your box! How hard is that???
I've never tried coconut soil before, this product it's amazing, the self watering is so simple to use, we were trying to grow mint in the house and were never successful until I bought this pot. Now our mint is growing beautifully. I will definitely buy more of this pots for my plants!
Since I've got a lot of water filter/purifiers, I feel I can safely and objectively compare my experience with them in reviewing this Vario. For sure, it's a little heavier and bulkier than say, a Hiker Pro. At it's best, it works great. At it's worst...well, more about that later. First the pros and cons; Pro; 1. It can pump fast and with only mild effort. The bidirectional pump action can really move the water, especially if you have it setup to bypass the ceramic disk. 2. I love the threaded bottle adapter built in to the base. Very nice if you're used to trying to balance everything on rocks! 3. The charcoal bit removes most unpleasant flavors. Mind you, if the water really smells horrible to start with, you're limited with what the charcoal can do. 4. Good instructions, packaging, decent carry bag, little tube of silicon lubricant is a nice touch from a reputable company. Cons: 1. It can refuse to start pumping. The wonderful piston/valve assemblies that move so much water can 'air-lock' and stop pumping. And it can take quite a bit of voodoo/fiddling to get it pumping again. 2. Any filter with a ceramic portion needs a silt pre-filter to prevent clogging. This one is no exception. (A silt pre-filter will also greatly extend the life of the pleated paper filter cartridge.) 3. The fragile plastic inlet barb sticks out awkwardly toward the back and is very unprotected. I suspect it's no accident that the inlet barb is always positioned where it can't be seen in the product photos and videos. 4. In my experienced opinion, I believe there is a design flaw in the flow path. On the bottom of the paper filter there is an o-ring that separates the contaminated water from the filtered water output. (Which also comes out the bottom.) If that o-ring were nicked, damaged, or missing, contaminated water would leak directly to the output stream. Of course, if the o-ring is kept in perfect shape, this wouldn't happen...but I tend to think in 'worst-case' rather than 'best-case'. That's one of the reasons I filter my water rather than drinking it directly from a stream. Conclusion; In short, when it works it works great. It would probably be best for world travelers who could protect the fragile inlet barb and who wouldn't expose the filter to too much grit or silt. If you're wanting to use it backpacking, I'd recommend a simpler, more robust design. One last thought: More of a tip really. If you have one of these, you'll note they protect the inlet barb during shipping with a red plastic cover cap. While you certainly can use that red plastic piece to cap the barb when traveling, it is EXTREMELY IMPORTANT that you NOT try to pump the handle with the red protective cap still on. There are little rubber 'valves' in the pump that can potentially be damaged while trying to pump too hard against a vacuum.
Love this thing and it's pretty easy to clean after use. The only thing I don't like is getting all of the water out of the pump head for long term storage, took a while. Great product but just too big for a backpack, its smaller stainless little brother would be a better choice if you don't mind the cost, little brother is expensive compared to this one. For motorized camping/hunting it's perfect to have at camp but would rather carry a straw out on the foot trail or riding back country.
Bought this filter for my backpacking set up. I have to say that I am very pleased with how it is performing. I tend not to filter from standing water or water sources that I see as questionable, but after seeing (and tasting) how it performed I would no longer be so hesitant. Pros: FAST, faster than other filters I have used. Water tastes great, I have not had a need (yet) to use any sort of flavoring to get unwanted tastes out of the water Great overall price for what you get Cons: Definitely not for the ultra-light backpacker. I believe Katadyn makes a model for backpackers, if you're worried about saving ounces, don't go for this filter. Little bulky I must admit, but really nothing TOO bad Its kind of a pain putting it all together for use, line coming in line going out, but really I am just nit-picking Overall I am very pleased with the product and would buy it again. I just cannot justify spending $200+ for filtration and am not a fan of iodine. Good filter, definitely recommended.
Superb book in that it contains the right amount of details to help anyone in California do a fantastic job of landscaping their yards beautifully and do it a with 230 Native Plants that will deliver a lush, low-water landscape. I am a Landscape Professional and I find the authors information correct and current is just every aspect! This book is intelligence on steroids! It is cohesive information from start to finish. It has solid rationales, and it's information is arrived at not merely by opinion, but, by solid facts and strong scientific data. I have over 55 books on landscaping and I'd say this book is now in my top five. The data, the verbiage, and the accompanying photos are wonderful, great for reading and finding information. I love the discussions on plant communities and how native plants fit in to those communities. The authors mince no words and get down to business, they will teach you how to have a beautiful yard in tune with nature. They by no means want anyone to have a bare dirt garden or lawn, gravel or sand pit yard, or anything else like that of a yard! A great classic book awaits you!
This volume highlights the most compatible native plants for California gardens. Lots of color pictures and outstanding advice regarding how to care for native plants. I particularly like the idea of micro-sprinklers instead of all that ugly black irrigation lines.
The book has great information on the plants and trees that make up CA natives. The only thing I have found wanting is the categorization into various climate zones. I am finding I have to go to other resources for a comprehensive list of what will work best in my zone.
The plant it right and sections that follow make this book great for drought tolerant planting advice.
I am one of those silver hairs that live on the Colorado. This book gave me a lot of insight and knowledge about the Colorado from start to finish and also a detailed understanding about western water law. I have read other books about specific aspects of the Colorado river system, such as the Hoover and Glen Canyon dams, but this book gives a different perspective, focusing on the water itself, and is very worthwhile. I would have liked to read more about Wyoming tributaries and dams, such as the Green River and Flaming Gorge dam, but I will have to do that elsewhere. I strongly recommend this book to anyone interested In a fairly complete story of the Colorado River.
My book club just added this book to our yearly list. A readable on water, waste and need. Two Colorado Rivers, this one along the West coast. Building of Boulder (Hoover) Dam, the use of water as well as how farming in the desert may not be the smartest thing we humans have done. Also talks about how the measures taken to conserve actually allow for more building and farming. The Colorado no longer reaches the ocean and so salty that much is unusable. Without water we die, learn as much as you can to preserve this natural resources.
Underwater Cities is a FANTASTIC game. It is a heavier, more Euro, more meatier version on the now classic Terraforming Mars! If you're a fan of TM, or that game didn't do it for your, or you just want a deeper version of TM, then Underwater Cities is a must! Underwater Cities plays very similar to TM in that it is a card-driven, engine building for VPs type of game. Both games use a tableau system of chaining certain cards together and have their abilities synergize to gain the player resources and/or VPs.But there are number of BIG differences (besides this taking place on Earth and underwater as opposed to on Mars and in space.). The first and biggest is UC adds a worker placement element to the game. The board has several worker placement spots along the edge of the board that are color-coded to the three main colors of the action cards (Green, Red and Yellow (orange?)). Each player has three action tokens (i.e workers) that are placed on a spot by the player to activate it's action, thus blocking other players from using it. The second biggest change is that the game cards can not only synergize with each other, but can do the same with the worker spot that you activate that turn. For example, if player A places one of his action token on a RED space to activate it's ability, the can then play a RED card from his hand and gain the card's special ability! NOTE: You MUST play a card every turn. If you play a card that does NOT match the worker space you chose that turn it is WASTED and discarded!! This is a GREAT addition to this type if game, as it adds tons long term strategy, as you try and synergize your worker placement with the cards in your hand, and tension as you hope the player next to you doesn't take the last green spot and ruin your whole turn! The third biggest change is that in Underwater Cities each player gets his own player mat in which to build and customize his/her own city!! Yep, there is no communal map as in Terraforming Mars. And the building of your own city is a whole mini-game in itself! Your city can be it's own engine IN ADDITION to your tableau! Do you build a city that generates tons of VPs but very little resources? Do you use you city purely as a resource factory? How much should my city synergize with the cards in your tableau? Or, do you try and make a balanced that does a little of everything? The decisions, choices and possibilities are insane! It's not quite up there with Terraforming Mars-YET! But I can see this game getting TONS of expansion and seriously giving TM a run for it's money! Allowing players to build their own city, I believe, gives this game a one-up on TM in the long run! It just adds another player of depth and engine building that TM doesn't have (Yet?). The only downside to the game itself is that is ICON HEAVY! It will be a pain to teach to noobs! TM players and experienced heavy euro-gamers will have an easier time learning Underwater Cities, but it will still be a STEEP learning curve. Like I said, if TM didn't do it for you, or you want a deeper TM-Like experience, then Underwater Cities is for you!! But, why only FOUR STARS!!??!?!? Sigh.... The Production of this game is poor...even by Rio Grande standards! Even Mayfair maybe? The art is decent but nothing great. But the real crime here is the game's components: they're just lousy for a AAA game in 2019! The card quality is meh and the player boards and aids are flimsy paper! Yuch! Furthermore, it's very possible to run out of resource chits in a four (4) (even 3?) player game! Again, that's just unacceptable! I had hoped Rio Grande would improve the original European version of the game, but they really didn't! :( And the $69-ish price tag really is asking too much (IMO) for what you get inside the box. This should be a $49-ish game at most, IMO. But, if you can overlook all those disappointments......Underwater Cities is a great Euro-game and should have a bright future.
I always forget to water my plants, so this product is perfect for me.
I love it and my plants are happy!
Easy and Fun, almost carefree now
I bought this for camping trips with friends since it had a large output and I figured it would be good for multiple people using it. It took some setup time, and I spent an evening rinsing out the carbon-dust from the filter, but this is normal for new filters. It was perfect for a 6 person, 3 day camping excursion, especially since we all use camel-backs and it made filling them a breeze. (You can get more water into them with the pump than just filling from the tap, just don't overfill, or you'll probably burst the bag.) After the initial setup and learning curve that comes with any new device (the amount of time it takes to flush out the carbon dust is about how long it takes for you to learn to use it properly) taking it apart and putting it back together was a breeze. The fact that they give you a separate bag to keep your "clean water" hose is extremely convenient. The extra seals and lubricant was appreciated too. What I didn't expect was that it became a lifeline when a severe storm caused me to lose power and water for a few days. I can deal with not having electricity, but I'd never lost water before. Having this as an emergency backup meant I didn't have to join the fray at the grocery store, who's stock of bottled water had long-since been depleted. I would just pop down to a nearby spring, load up some containers and filter in the convenience of my own kitchen. The only thing I find slightly annoying is that filter holds quite a bit of water, even after pumping it "dry". I keep it in an extra plastic bag when on the move to keep it from possibly dripping on anything. When I get home, I rinse everything out and leave the filter to air-dry for a few days (and it does take a few days) on a clean towel before storing it. Minor complaint, but the filter is pretty large already (it has to be to handle the volume) and I count every ounce. I may have to buy a smaller model for solo trips to save on weight, but for now, this works just fine. And I'll always keep this one handy in case of another emergency.
After dropping a non-negligible amount of money on this and waiting weeks for it to get here, I kind of expected this to be an engineered, custom-built system. It's a collection of random items that, to the seller's credit, fit together fairly well, but were not built for this purpose. Two of the items had stickers ripped off the bottom, and the small collection bowl had a sticker on it indicating it was a "3/4 qt. mixing bowl - Made in China". I'm sure this Macgyvered contraption works fine (I'm testing leaving it in the sun, to see what it can do passively), but I can't help feeling a little taken for a ride knowing how much these items must have cost the seller. It may be worth it to you to consider a product designed and built for the purposes of distillation.
I love this filter! I take about 4-6 backpacking trips every year and this filter always comes with me, except when it is below freezing. I always use the ceramic filter just to be safe, which still provides a fairly quick flow rate. I always look for the cleanest water possible and take care to avoid sediment as much as I can. Sometimes I will fill a separate bottle, let the sediment fall to the bottom, and then only pump the clean water down to an inch or so. I've never had a problem with sickness or foul-tasting water. Sometimes I get a little odor depending on the source, but it's hardly worth mentioning. This filter is light weight and easy to pack just about anywhere. Very easy to use, simple to clean and attaches to wide mouth water bottle threads, like a Naglene. Or pair this with an MSR dromedary bag with the same threading and you're set. I know there are people that just throw the tube into the water and pump like mad, which will evenually cause you problems. Take a few extra minutes and set up the tube away from sediment and the bottom of the stream, pond, etc. Simply putting a stick in a pond at an angle and letting the tube hang from that is a good way to pull clean water while the prefilter is suspended in water, keeping it off the floor and surface of the water. This is a great product and has served me well for 3 years now. I'm still using all the original parts since I only pump 5-8 gallons each year. Clean and store per manual instructions and you won't have any problems. I'm afraid most of the negative reviews could have been avoided had the users cleaned the ceramic disc properly, spent more time preparing when drawing water, or bypassed the ceramic disc if necessary.
When I purchased this filter (about 6 months ago) I was torn between this item andxa0 MSR HyperFlow Microfilter ... so I bought this one and my hiking buddy bought the MSR. We took them on two overnights on the AT and then one week long trip camping on a lake in Maine near Mt. Katadyn. They are both great products and each has their own pros and cons. For the Vario Multi Flow: Pros: Fast. Water goes through the pump on both the up and down strokes. Easy to pump, but you can easily over pump it, which is bad because you'll have more pressure than water that is able to pass through the ceramic filter. I've only used this filter in the "longer life" setting, as it's the one that has the water pass through the ceramic filter first. No field maintenance needed for a week long trip, pumping 5 liters a day in questionable lake water. Prefilter at collection side of the hose is very effective at keeping garbage out and has a good weight to keep the water flowing in. Cons: Big, Bulky (compared to MSR) but not too heavy. Small leaks around the top sometimes. MSR Hyperflow: Pros: Great size, portability.Easy to keep in side pocket of pack for fill-ups at the stream, I'd be rummaging in my pack for 3 minutes while my buddy was already filling up his canteen. Decent flow rate. Comes with it's own canteen top that fits nalgeen and camelback bottles, making fill up to the bottle hassel free. (the Vario connects too, but you need to take the bottle top off first) Cons: Filter gets clogged pretty quickly, needs to be "back flushed" to clear it out. During the week long trip it needed to be unclogged several times. Collection filter is designed to float, and collect water from one side, but it seems to always flip over to the other side while you are pumping, and needs to be constantly reset. If you are pumping a lot of water (like cooking for 4 people) you need to put your muscles to work. All in all I am very happy with the Vario and it's perfect for me.
Looked at a lot of purifiers, and tried a few different ones owned by hiking buddies before deciding on the Vario. It packs nicely and is very lightweight. What sold me is the options for pumping water. Pop the bottom rubber cover off and it screws directly to your nalgene bottles to make one solid piece to hold on to, no more juggling bottles and hoses and hoping nothing tips. When my hydration bladder is low I simply pop off the bite valve and stick the hose into the bottom of the Vario and pump away. And if I do need to fill odd sized bottles the outflow hose has a very handy clip that I haven't seen on any of the other brands. 1L takes about 40 pumps, all of a minute or so. Carbon filter is re-packable and the ceramic filter is cleanable and replaceable. Easy to break down and service. If you are looking for a good all around purifier, this is a good place to start.
I have used this on several backpacking trips to areas with known contaminants in the water and it has performed great. I love the cistern style pump handle and the fact that it pumps water on both the open and closed stroke with dual pumps inside. Very well built, very sturdy, and a quality pump and filter. I only use mine on the slower flow/longer life setting and I clean the ceramic each time I use it. It cleans quickly and easily. The pump comes with great, very clear instructions and an extra set of O rings as well as a tube of lubricant and a cleaning kit.
I love this book. I recommend it as the first book to read for those interested in converting their lawns/landscapes to drought tolerant plants/California natives. Greg and Lucy are very thorough to set the stage with the history and the biology of how the plants are connected. Then take you through the complete process of design, plants, installation, and maintenance. All of the chapters were informative, but I especially liked the chapter on design as I think placement is crucial for appeal.
Lots & lots of information. It will make it much easier for me to choose native plants for my new planter. Thank you!
High quality! Better to have it and not need it than need it and not have it.
For the past 11 years I have spent 8 days a year hiking/camping with buddies. I have gone through numerous pumps and this is my favorite. The msr mini is more durable and the filter lasts a lot longer but it pumps super slow. This baby can fill my water bottle really fast. It costs more fire the replacement filters as well (mini is $40) by $12 but I’m still ok with that. The one thing I don’t like about this filter is the paper filter doesn’t last at all. If the water is really harsh the paper filter will only last about two weeks on the slow mode. For me it is still worth it solely based on how fast and easy it pumps. You have to lube up the rings regularly but this filter is really reliable. A couple friends have it as well and no one has had a problem at all. Oh yeah another difference between the mini and this filter is the mini starts pumping slow when you need to clean the filter and this one leaks around the middle. I can pump one liter with the mini between cleaning the filter and two with this filter. Saves me a little time and makes it less annoying to get water. I’ve never gotten sick with any of the filters I’ve used. The base camp is garbage and so is any filter that only has a paper cartridge. They don’t last and get clogged way too easily. If you go on a trip where you are totally dependent on a filter to clean your water you must have a ceramic cartridge. Hope this review helps.
This water filter is the best that i have used. Packaging is clean and contains clear, easy to understand instructions. It can filter very quickly and takes little effort to pump. Quick set up and self explanatory. I have taken this backpacking on a number of occasions and it does the trick! Screws directly onto a nalgene/bottle and fills about 2 liters in 1-2minutes. Very quick. Have often relied soley on this guy for 3+ hikers and it is fast enough for everyone. The hose/nozzle is long enough to reach the water source without too much effort and it has a floating device so that the Great price point, excellent results. Everyone uses the rating system differently, so here is how I rank it: 1 star = Hate the product- Don't waste your money 2 star = Dislike the product- would not buy it again. 3 star = Indifferent- Neither like or dislike the product. Probably not going to recommend to a friend. 4 star = Like product. Would recommend. 5 star = LOVE the product. If you want a product, buy this one!
In the second edition of “Membrane Technology and Engineering for Water Purification” the author provides an excellent treatment of the use of reverse osmosis in desalination of water and latest technological advancements in membrane processes including ultrafiltration and microfiltration for wastewater treatment and water reuse. The introductory chapters on membrane technology and water and membrane treatment provide an organized and comprehensive treatment of the topics thus making this book particularly suitable as a textbook for an undergraduate engineering course. Case studies are used to discuss various hybrid membrane systems for water treatment as well as examples drawn from food and bioprocessing industries. Practitioners will find valuable information given in chapters on plant design, operations, and cost analyses of membrane processes. Sufficient details on these topics are provided for evaluating existing plants or design of new plants. The author draws numerous examples from his experience in working in this field over several decades. I highly recommend this book for use as a textbook as well as a valuable reference for those engaged in the industry.
Well written and informative on one of our most important resources
In reply to an earlier review, the narrator's voice didn't bother me, and all the rest of the complaints are about the two minute intro sequence rather than the show as a whole. Everything in the intro does get addressed in the show: the athlete figures into a protein that filters water from salt, and a self-growing/adapting shoe from a researcher who does carry his cat in a backpack on hikes (why he does that is not explained, granted). Dye solar cells are still currently developed tech. Conductive ink is clever. Desalination by a protein membrane, fabric that mimics opals, lot of good stuff in this show. Just wish it was a TV series that went into more depth on each one.
My office moved to a new building with plenty of natural light and wanted to get some new plants to decorate my desk. Our accent color is orange and love the bright colors of these planters. I like the self watering feature so they won't leak like my old pots.
Product is a collection of separate stainless steel products from China. The still attached labels made that very clear. Product does distill water as advertised, but output is minimal and slow. Since you can buy distilled water for 88 cents a gallon, you will spend a lot more than that in electric costs using this device. For those looking to use this outdoors or in a survival type situation you should buy a higher capacity model. Lastly there is only one shipping option for this product which is expensive and slow.
Fantastic water distiller. The floating catch-bowl is a very smart touch. Because it is wide, it catches all the condensation without having to be weighted down in the center of the pot, like other types of catch bowls I've played around with. Plus, depth of the top bowl allows it to hold quite a few ice cubes (or cold water) to create the necessary temperature differential between its inner and outer surfaces. This device churns out distilled water quite fast when employing ice cubes up top.
Have to try it out
Kept for emergencies - looks simple to use.
I just received this today after ordering it a little while back. Anyway, I did a quick little stove top test. I utilized some of my own tap water for this experiment and a TDS water tester with automatic temperature calibration. I tested my tap water before I started and got a reading of 794 ppm (EPA are you out there as this is a municipal supply?). I let the water boil for just a few minutes prior to putting the collection bowl and lid over the top of the bucket. I just collected a little bit of water in the collection bowl, and I got a test result of 27 ppm. The results probably could have been much better had I allowed the water to boil uncovered for a few minutes and then reduced the heat with the entire set up in place. I am very happy to see the results I got for essentially just doing a rush experiment. I would be fairly happy with 27 ppm water for making colloidal silver in an emergency. I also want to add that this unit is somewhat slow to make distilled water, but the ability to purify water is a great thing to have for emergency situations.
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