Bacteria and viruses can enter your body through water. Viruses could enter your body through your mouth if they are in the water you drink, or that comes from your kitchen faucet.
That sounds terrible, don't you think? We cannot live life without water, after all. Now, how can we get access to pure water? Is RO the wisest choice? How does it work?
Let’s examine the method of water purification by RO Plants, as well as the whether a bacterium grows in RO water! And, how long it takes for bacteria to grow in RO water!
Which method is the secure method for fresh water?
Despite the fact that bottled water is safe, most retailers place a limit on the amount that can be bought. Many people also don't have the money to buy enough water.
To guarantee they have enough access to clean water, several families have made investments in water treatment plants, including Commercial RO Plants. The ideal choice is a reverse osmosis water purifying system as a consequence.
What are Reverse Osmosis Systems?
The reverse osmosis (RO) membrane in a RO system has a minimum pore size of around 0.1 nm, and the size of the virus is between 0.02-0.25 microns, which is considerably smaller than the diameter of viruses. A RO system can unquestionably successfully remove viruses.
A RO membrane is the fundamental part of the Netsol Water Reverse Osmosis Water Filtration System. The principle of reverse osmosis is to exert pressure on water. Through the RO membrane, which removes organic substances, bacteria, viruses, heavy metals, and other inorganic salts, water molecules can now pass.
How long does it take for bacteria to grow in RO water?
Bacteria in biofilms are shown to have a significantly slower specific cell growth rate (0.28-0.36 /day), than those in bulk fluids (0.04-0.05/day). The system's entire growth potential, represented by the total specific cell growth rate, can be estimated to be between 9.1 and 10.1 days for the doubling period, or between 0.07 and 0.08/day.
It appears that RO permeates water is not a physiologically stable liquid. In order to decrease the growth of bacteria in the RO permeate water and in the distribution, the system must take post-disinfection into account.
What happens when germs come into touch with a reverse osmosis membrane?
As you can conclude from the preceding description, the efficiency of a reverse osmosis filter for various contaminants depends on those contaminants' sizes.
The smallest bacteria have a diameter of 0.2 microns or less. Despite looking relatively small, that is larger than a water molecule. Water molecules, which are about 0.0001 microns in size, are just slightly larger than reverse osmosis membrane holes.
Therefore, if there are bacteria in your tap water and your water is filtered by a reverse osmosis system, the bacteria will not pass the filter because they are too big to fit through the pores of the membrane.
The addition of a UV light may be beneficial!
Reverse osmosis is effective at removing germs from water, but there are a few rare cases where bacterial contamination is especially severe. In these situations, you may want to take additional precautions to ensure that your water is completely secure.
In rare instances, a UV water purification system can be added after the reverse osmosis filter, to get rid of any bacteria that might have survived.
Every 30 minutes, bacteria in the water tanks of traditional water treatment systems proliferate. The RO system's tankless design and cutting-edge filtration techniques, allows it to successfully stop secondary water pollution caused by bacterial reproduction.
Contact Netsol to get high-purity water!
Specialized water and wastewater management is necessary because the composition varies. We create systems for businesses and industries, and we provide a range of designs based on technologies like RO+UV.
The best method for enhancing water quality will be chosen with the help from Netsol's experts, because every project is unique. For further information, contact us at +91 9650608473 or email at email@example.com