The Bahrain-UK research MoUs follow a forum to develop connections on issues of energy, water, and food

Bahrain and UK universities sign MoU on desal and reuse research

The RO system at the water reclamation and petrochemicals site in Camp Tarragona, Spain

Pilot Watch: A challenge of multiple feed waters

In part two of its pilot project digital diary, Dow Water & Process Solutions addresses the challenge of three very different petrochemical plant feed waters.

The new research resulted in significantly increased removal rates for waterborne viruses including norovirus and adenovirus

Zwitterionic polymer hydrogel repels viruses in reuse research

Researchers from Ben-Gurion University of the Negev (BGU), and the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign (UIUC), have developed a new ultrafiltration membrane that improves virus removal for treated municipal wastewater.

A full-scale water recycling scheme for Camp Tarragona petrochemical site would save 6.3 million m3/year of freshwater,'  Dow Water & Process Solutions EMEA commercial director, Alexander Lane

Pilot Watch: Dow introduces the first of our new series

On this World Water Day, 22 March 2017, Dow introduces the first of our new series of pilot project digital diaries.

George Tchobanoglous introduces a synthesis of research on direct potable reuse

Direct potable reuse (DPR) is defined as the introduction of advanced treated water into the raw water supply upstream of a drinking water treatment facility or, under special conditions, directly into a potable water supply distribution system.

Researchers up ante in solar desalination

Scientists at Georgia Institute of Technology and Nanjing University have developed a solar thermal desalination process based on what the researchers claimed to be low-cost and durable treated aluminium oxide sheets that focus the sun's energy.

EPA funds water reuse studies

The US Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has committed US$ 3.3 million to funding for research into water reuse and conservation.

Desalination's 'hidden assets'

Renewable hydropower generated at desalination plants and other existing infrastructure could bring economic and environmental benefits to Australia's biggest cities, according to research findings from Griffith University.

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