Water pollution is a big issue, especially when it comes to wastewater.
That means a big job for water conservation groups.
Some water conservation organizations are trying to create a system of water storage and treatment facilities that would help address the issue.
And they’re trying to find out how to do it without draining and desalinating water.
That’s where Gmos Water Conservation comes in.
Gmos has built a prototype of what they’re calling the “Water for Life” system.
Its a floating, water-purifying membrane that can filter out a variety of pollutants.
They’re currently testing the prototype in water treatment plants, but they hope to start commercial production soon.
The membrane is made from recycled polymers, which are a renewable resource.
The company is also hoping to eventually expand to use a carbon filter and other equipment.
That would allow the company to capture and store more water.
But it’s not just about the membrane itself.
The water will be purified using a combination of technology, which is what makes it unique.
For example, the membrane uses an ultra-low-cost, super-high-pressure steam distillation process that produces a cleaner and more pure water.
The technology is also used in a variety and types of devices, including water filtration systems.
They’ll also be able to use the membrane to treat wastewater from other sources, like wastewater treatment plants.
“The membrane is a solution to a problem that’s out there,” said Gmos CEO Chris Grosenick.
“It’s really a solution for our customers to solve for their water quality problems.”
Gmos is also using technology that will allow the membrane’s use in a more cost-effective way.
Instead of using water as a raw material, the company will be using the water as part of the membrane.
So, for example, it could be used in the membrane for filtrating wastewater that comes into the facility, which would reduce the waste.
That way, customers would not be paying a high cost to store and dispose of water.
“We are really excited to be part of this project and this technology, to see it become a reality,” Gros said.
The prototype of the Water for Life membrane is currently being tested in a water treatment plant.
The system uses a super-low pressure steam distilling process.
It produces a pure water that is more water-efficient.
Gros hopes to eventually be able use this technology to treat other types of wastewater as well.
And with the membrane already in place, the Gmos team is looking forward to building more of these devices to provide water purification services throughout the world.
It’s a new idea that could have huge benefits for water users around the world, said Gros.
“As the technology matures, I think it’s going to make it possible for people to provide more water in a less expensive and environmentally friendly way,” Gmos said.