Since wastewater is related with practically all other uses of water, it is considered as water consumption. Before being discharged back into the environment, water utilised by residential homes, industry, and companies must be treated. Wastewater treatment systems are used in this situation to ensure proper wastewater treatment.
Reaction of nature towards untreated waste water
Nature can handle tiny amounts of wastewater and pollution, but billions of gallons of wastewater and sewage that aren't cleansed before being released back into the environment won't be able to support itself. Food scraps, oils, soaps, chemicals, and even human waste are all found in wastewater. Sinks, showers, baths, toilets, washing machines, dishwashers, and other equipment all contribute to this water.
Oil and water separators are required because the water sent back into the environment must be pure and healthy. As a result, at both the national and international levels, improved wastewater treatment facilities and procedures will be required.
What will happen if waste water is not properly treated?
The following are likely to occur if wastewater is not properly treated:
• Decomposing organic matter and trash deplete dissolved oxygen in bodies of water, resulting in the death of fish and other aquatic biota.
• Excess nutrients, such as nitrogen and phosphorus, induce overfertilization in receiving waters, which can lower oxygen levels, impair spawning grounds, disrupt ecosystems, and be harmful to some species.
• Bacteria, viruses, and pathogens that cause disease will pollute beaches and contaminate aquatic populations.
• Metals such as cadmium, chromium, mercury, and lead will be harmful to a variety of species.
• Other substances, such as cosmetics and pharmaceuticals, will fight risks to aquatic life, animals, and human health.
Netsol ensures healthy environment by proper waste water treatments
The need of maintaining good water quality is recognised by NETSOL Water Solutions. Increased process demand, compliance with tougher laws, water and discharge costs, and corporate sustainability objectives are all difficulties that NETSOL can help with. Engineers, consultants, and plant managers can benefit from our vast application expertise and broad choice of equipment options in buying and implementing a comprehensive solution with minimal disturbance to existing operations.
Netsol’s Water: Re-use of waste water
In this era of finite resources, it is the proper thing to do for the environment to reuse the waste water, and it will help safeguard the industry's environmental reputation. However, the cost savings that may be realised by increasing the amount of waste water that is reused may be a more powerful motivator. We feel quite at home with these solutions because we have one of the most ecologically friendly water treatment techniques in the market that is also highly cost effective.
Technologies offered by Netsol for treating waste water
Netsol Water is a leader in the design and manufacture of plug-and-play modular wastewater treatment systems. To deal with any form of waste water, we have a variety of process technologies that may be integrated in a modular design.
1: Trickling Filter:It consists of a permanent bed of rocks, lava, coke, gravel, slag, polyurethane foam, sphagnum peat moss, ceramic, or plastic media, over which sewage or other wastewater flows downward, causing a layer of microbial slime (biofilm) to form and cover the bed of media.
2: Moving Bed Biofilm Reactor: An aeration tank with particular plastic carriers that provide a biofilm-growing surface makes up the MBBR system. The aeration system will mix the carriers in the tank, ensuring that the substrate in the influent wastewater and the biomass on the carriers are in close touch. To keep the plastic carriers from exiting the aeration system, a sieve at the tank's outflow is necessary.
3: Activated Sludge Process: The Activated Sludge Process (ASP) is a wastewater treatment method in which air or oxygen is breathed into raw, unsettled sewage in order to shatter the solids and create a biological "soup" that digests the sewage's organic content and contaminants.