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Reverse Osmosis

Reverse Osmosis

With the quality of our drinking water increasingly coming under question, people are now looking for alternative sources of quality water. Reverse Osmosis Drinking Water Systems provide the most convenient and economical solution. Neatly stored under the counter, the Reverse Osmosis Drinking Water System provides you with clean and delicious water right from its own dedicated tap.

What is Reverse Osmosis?

Reverse Osmosis (RO) is state-of-the-art water treatment. In the 1950′s, the U.S. Government developed Reverse Osmosis for desalinating sea water. Reverse Osmosis is the most efficient way to filter water. Osmosis is a natural process, known for over 200 years, on which reverse osmosis systems are based. The walls of living cells are natural membranes. This means that the membrane is selective, some materials can pass through, others cannot.

Reverse Osmosis Operation

The general operation of all RO modules is the same. The feed stream is supplied to the membrane and split into the permeate which has diffused through the membrane, and the concentrate which passes over the membrane, carrying away the minerals to waste. The heart of a Reverse Osmosis System is the membrane. This high-tech membrane is capable of filtering 0.0001 micron particles from your water. By the time water has run through our Reverse Osmosis system, it’s virtually free from all contaminates.

Servicing your Drinking Water System

We recommend that your drinking water system be serviced once a year to insure proper filtration and longevity. Changing the filters and sanitizing the system is part of the process. Service to the membrane of the unit only needs to take place every 3– 5 years if the yearly maintenance is kept up.

Types of Systems

There are several styles of water treatment devices available on the market today. The most common styles are listed below, along with a brief description of each.

Point-of-Entry (POE) System

These systems typically treat most of the water entering a residence. Point-of-entry systems, or whole-house systems, are usually installed after the water meter. (Water meters are usually located in the basement of a house.) A water softener is an example of a POE system.

 Point-of-Use (POU) System

These systems typically treat water in batches and deliver water to a single tap, such as a kitchen sink faucet or an auxiliary faucet mounted next to the kitchen sink. The following information contains a brief explanation of different POU systems and points to consider when determining which style of a system will best suit your needs. The list is ordered from easiest installation/operation to more difficult or complex installation/operation and should not be construed as any type of recommendation.

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