Universal Environmental Technology (UET) and its partners around the world are constantly installing new systems and developing new solutions for ecological water treatment.
Here are some recent updates.
The spread of COVID-19 has emphasized the need to use UET’s green oxidation and disinfection units, which are based on partial electrolysis and control the amount of chlorine that needs to be produced to kill all diseases and viruses in the water.
UET is busy implementing the UET-GO disinfection in sensitive places, such as nursing homes, hospitals and medical clinics. Although UET-D-GO produces chlorine, it does not hurt human skin; so while users of this water achieve good results, they do not suffer any ill effects.
Currently, UET is enhancing this product by developing an automatic cleaning function, in which the production of chlorine will not be reduced.
On this World Water Day 2020, UET reiterates its commitment to the sustainable management of fresh water resources through their reuse in industrial and commercial applications, thereby reducing the use of drinking water and freeing it up for individual consumption. This has been one UET’s explicit goals since its founding in 1992. We’ve come a long way in realizing this…but there’s still a long way to go. Together, we can get there faster!
In the face of the global pandemic, UET remains steadfast in its commitment to provide solutions to vital industries so that they may continue to operate and provide essential services to all citizens. These include hospitals, utilities, governmental agencies and military facilities, which all rely on water systems free of bio-contamination.
UET-CCWS system on its way to Mexico to treat the closed water system of a plastics manufacturer, which also includes a UET 1×4 system with 4 sand filters. The unit was designed to oxidize and remove Fe from the water stream, and to provide mild disinfection for the water loop…all within a Chemical-Free solution.
Not exactly, but UET’s system sized for a compact area in a food production plant was designed to contaminate (yes, contaminate) the water system so that the plant could run constant quality assurance tests on their filters for seven different lines. The project was complex due to the weight limitation of the floors, so the water had to be carefully distributed over the surface area.