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Published on Jan 6, 2015

 

Presentation given in Illinois regarding Soil-Based Treatment Systems vs. NSF STD certified 350 MBR Systems.  Topics cover:

  • Soil Permeability Rates
  • Certifications and minimum guidelines
  • Residential & High-Strength Wastewater Treatment
  • Videos/Photos of BioBarrier Installations
  • Overview of high strength Winery Wastewater parameters (restaurant strength much less!)
  •       Category:  Science & Technology

View POST:  https://plus.google.com/u/0/communities/110926717954562723099?cfem=1
Double ring infiltrometer is used to determine the vertical drop of water in saturated soil
Kurt Bihler:

In case you are interested, a double ring infiltrometer is used to determine the vertical drop of water in saturated soil.

The outer ring provides static pressure and insures the soil under the inner ring where the measurements are taken has no air in it’s void space.

The rate of drop in the inner ring is then the true permeability of the soil.

What is unique in using the Bio-Microbics BioBarrier® MBR is that the filtrate is almost pure water.

Within a couple of parts per million of soluble pollution…

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http://www.nsf.org/services/by-industry/water-wastewater/onsite-wastewater/onsite-reuse-water-treatment-systems

NSF/ANSI 350 and 350-1: Onsite Water Reuse

  • Overview
  • Benefits of Certification
  • Why Work With NSF?
  • Certification Process

NSF Official Listings: 

Click here for a list of certified NSF/ANSI Standard 350 Systems

More than 97 percent of water on earth is salty and nearly 2 percent is locked up in snow and ice. That leaves less than 1 percent of water to grow crops, cool power plants and supply drinking and household water. Governments, NGOs, residential and commercial builders and architects are turning to onsite wastewater reuse systems as a solution to increasing water scarcity and energy costs associated with the treatment and distribution of municipal water and wastewater.

NSF/ANSI Standard 350 and 350-1 establish material, design, construction and performance requirements for onsite residential and commercial water reuse treatment systems. They also set water quality requirements for the reduction of chemical and microbiological contaminants for non-potable water use. Treated wastewater (i.e. treated effluent) can be used for restricted indoor water use, such as toilet and urinal flushing, and outdoor unrestricted water use, such as lawn irrigation.

For more information on NSF/ANSI 350, call +1 734.476.2543 or email wastewater@nsf.org.

http://www.nsf.org/services/by-industry/water-wastewater/onsite-wastewater/nitrogen-reduction

NSF/ANSI 245: Nitrogen Reduction

  • Overview
  • Testing Process
  • Benefits of Certification
  • Why Work With NSF?
  • Certification Process

NSF/ANSI Standard 245 defines total nitrogen reduction requirements to meet the growing demand for nutrient reduction in coastal areas and sensitive environments. NSF/ANSI 245 covers residential wastewater treatment systems with rated capacities between 400 and 1,500 gallons (1,514 and 5,678 liters) per day.

We can evaluate any kind of system, regardless of treatment technology, in test facilities in the U.S., Canada and Europe.

To achieve certification, treatment systems must produce an acceptable quality of effluent during a six-month (26-week) test. System service and maintenance are prohibited during the test period.

For more information on NSF/ANSI 245, call +1 734.769.5575 or email wastewater@nsf.org.

 

http://www.nsf.org/services/by-industry/water-wastewater/onsite-wastewater/residential-wastewater-treatment-systems

NSF/ANSI 40: Residential Onsite Systems

  • Overview
  • Testing Process
  • Benefits of Certification
  • Why Work With NSF?
  • Certification Process

NSF/ANSI 40 is a standard for residential wastewater treatment systems with rated capacities between 400 and 1,500 gallons (1,514 and 5,678 liters) per day. We can evaluate any kind of system, regardless of treatment technology, in test facilities in the U.S., Canada and Europe.

To achieve certification, treatment systems must produce an acceptable quality of effluent during a six-month (26-week) test. Class I systems must achieve a 30-day average effluent quality of 25 mg/L CBOD5 and 30 mg/L TSS or less, and pH 6.0-9.0 spanning six months of testing. System service and maintenance are prohibited during the test period.

For more information on NSF/ANSI 40, call +1 734.827.7122 or email wastewater@nsf.org.

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