|Place of Origin:
|$6,500.00 - $10,000.00/pieces
|plywood boxes into container
|20 Set/Sets per Month
|Machinery Test Report:
|Hot Product 2019
|Warranty Of Core Components:
|Prefilter Sand/carbon Filter Tank:
|Working Pressure For RO:
|PP Cartridge Filter Tank:
|Pressure For Pre Filters:
|High Pure Water Filtration
|Imported Brand DOW,hydranautics,etc
|RO Membrane Filtration
2500 Liter/Hour Reverse Osmosis System,
UPVC Reverse Osmosis System,
RO Water Filter To Remove TDS
REVERSE OSMOSIS WATER TREATMENT
Reverse osmosis (RO) is the ultimate in water filtration. This superior purifying process provides the highest quality water, conveniently at the turn of a tap. .Firstly, the reverse osmosis water purification system filters the water through a carbon cartridge removing chlorine and sediment.
What is reverse osmosis?
Reverse osmosis removes contaminants from unfiltered water, or feed water, when pressure forces it through a semipermeable membrane. Water flows from the more concentrated side (more contaminants) of the RO membrane to the less concentrated side (fewer contaminants) to provide clean drinking water. The fresh water produced is called the permeate. The concentrated water left over is called the waste or brine.
A semipermeable membrane has small pores that block contaminants but allow water molecules to flow through. In osmosis, water becomes more concentrated as it passes through the membrane to obtain equilibrium on both sides. Reverse osmosis, however, blocks contaminants from entering the less concentrated side of the membrane. For example, when pressure is applied to a volume of saltwater during reverse osmosis, the salt is left behind and only clean water flows through.
The key requirements of Reverse Osmosis (RO) process are a membrane and water under pressure. Other requirements include prefiltration to remove suspended impurities and carbon to remove chlorine (damages the membrane).
Most membranes remove 90-99+ % of the dissolved impurities depending on the impurity and the composition of water.
Reverse Osmosis, combined with pre-filtration, is able to remove 90 to 99.99% of the dissolved impurities that reside in your water.
Reverse osmosis systems (RO Systems) remove salts, microorganisms and many high molecular weight organics. System capacity depends on the water temperature, total dissolved solids in feed water, operating pressure and the overall recovery of the system.
01.The components are made of high-quality imported or domestic products with advanced technology.
02.High integration and reliable quality.
03.A high degree of automation, when there is a fault it will stop immediately,with strong ability of automatic protection.
04.High desalting rate ,it is up to 98% or more.
05.It adopts imported pressure pump with high efficiency and low noise, which reduce the operating noise.
06.Reduce the energy consumption, thereby it reduces the operation cost
07.Reasonable structure and less occupation,compared with the conventional method ,it saves more than 30% space.
08.The use of advanced membrane protective system,in the device when parking,demineralized water automatic washing membrane surface pollutants,scaling prevention, prolong the service life of the film.
09.Without fragile components in system,no need for major repair.
10.water quantity and water quality could be adjusted according to operating requirements,designed with specialized software,to get the best cost performance.
How Reverse Osmosis works?
Reverse osmosis is one of the processes that makes desalination (or removing salt from seawater) possible. Beyond that, reverse osmosis is used for recycling, wastewater treatment, and can even produce energy.
Water issues have become an extremely pressing global threat. With climate change come unprecedented environmental impacts: torrential flooding in some areas, droughts in others, rising and falling sea levels. Add to that the threat of overpopulation -- and the demand and pollution a swelling population brings -- and water becomes one of the paramount environmental issues to watch for in the next generation.
Water treatment plants and systems are now adapting reverse osmosis to address some of these concerns. In Perth, Australia (notably dry and arid, yet surrounded by sea), nearly 17 percent of the area's drinking water is desalinated sea water that comes from a reverse osmosis plant [source: The Economist]. Worldwide, there are now over 13,000 desalination plants in the world, according to the International Desalination Association.
But while knowing that reverse osmosis can convert seawater to drinking water is useful, what we really need to understand is how the heck the process occurs. Assuming that you have a fairly good grasp on the definition of "reverse," we better start by taking a look at how osmosis works before we put the two together.
What does a reverse osmosis system remove?
A reverse osmosis system removes dissolved solids like arsenic and fluoride through the RO membrane. An RO system also includes sediment and carbon filtration for a broad spectrum of reduction. The carbon filters in an RO system remove chlorine and bad taste and odors, and the sediment filter removes dirt and debris
Does a reverse osmosis system remove…
Herbicides and pesticides? Yes.
Many other contaminants? Yes. The contaminants listed are some of the most popular ones treated with an RO system, but the system also removes a slew of other contaminants.
Bacteria and Viruses? No. If your water comes from a city treatment plant, then it should already be microbiologically safe. Reverse osmosis may remove some bacteria, but bacteria could grow on the membrane and potentially enter your water supply. To remove living organisms and viruses, we recommend UV disinfection.
Removal ratio of reverse osmosis on ions
Reverse Osmosis Remove Minerals
Reverse Osmosis (RO) removed more than 90-99.99% of all the contaminants including minerals from the drinking water supply (see Figure 1). RO removes minerals because they have larger molecules than water. The subject of minerals and RO created controversy and disagreement among water and health professionals. The World Health Organization (WHO) made clarification that majority of healthy minerals are needed for human body is from food or dietary supplementary sources and not from drinking tap water. In addition, minerals found in water can be harmful to human health. The evidence is strong that calcium and magnesium are essential elements for human body (WQA, 2011). However, its a weak argument to suggest that we should make up this deficiency through water consumption (WQA, 2011). Tap water presents a variety of inorganic minerals which human body has difficulty absorbing (Misner, 2004). Their presence is suspect in a wide array of degenerative diseases, such as hardening of the arteries, arthritis, kidney stones, gall stones, glaucoma, cataracts, hearing loss, emphysema, diabetes, and obesity. What minerals are available, especially in "hard" tap water, are poorly absorbed, or rejected by cellular tissue sites, and, if not evacuated, their presence may cause arterial obstruction, and internal damage (Dennison, 193; Muehling, 1994; Banik, 1989).
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