WE&T Magazine

Aug07Cover.jpgWater Environment & Technology (WE&T) is the premier magazine for the water quality field. WE&T provides information on what professionals demand: cutting-edge technologies, innovative solutions, operations and maintenance, regulatory and legislative impacts, and professional development.

 


August 2007, Vol. 19, No.8

Featured Articles

Water Reuse

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Reuse is one of the most important issues in the global water industry today, and for good reason. As droughts and water resource issues become more widespread, water reuse is a necessity that has proven to be economically and environmentally beneficial.

 

What Is the Public Really Thinking?

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Normally, customer input to a public utility is sporadic at best. Most public utility managers would be inclined to think that if it’s quiet out there, everything must be okay.

But what happens when a utility must begin a large construction project, implement a higher rate structure, or present a controversial water recycling program to the customers?

 

News

Forecast: Dry

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As water professionals know, managing water supply and demand can be a delicate balance, especially in the drier regions of the world. Recent data show this challenge is not getting any easier.

Read more

Coming in the next issue:
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September
  • Sustainability, One Project at a Time. A Pacific Northwest utility takes an incremental approach to managing capacity of its recycling, groundwater recharge, and marine discharge programs.
  • Reclaimed, Stored … Still Reusable? Researchers evaluate reclaimed water changes during aquifer storage recovery operations.
  • That’s Enough Salt, Thanks. New method evaluates aquatic organisms’ ability to tolerate salinity.
  • The Nitty Gritty, Part III. Learn the science of sedimentation and how it applies to grit removal system design.
  • Untangling Turbidity and Suspended Solids. When two distinct physical parameters are used interchangeably, an intimate understanding of both is needed to know if and when such use is justifiable.
  • Survival Without Bypass. An Arkansas utility shares its strategy to treat peak flows greater than four times its average flow while continuing biological nutrient removal and maintaining permit compliance.