Hach CEL Professional Water Treatment Laboratory Kit
The Hach CEL Professional Water Treatment Laboratory offers quick and on-site results.
- Pre-measured reagents are impervious to environmental contamination
- Rugged carrying case is durable and portable
- Versatile for mobile use or for field testing
|251238||CEL professional water treatment lab kit|
|Usually ships in 3-5 days|
In order to test for parameters critical to effective treatment and corrosion prevention, this Hach test kit includes all of the necessary instrumentation and labware for accurate, on-site testing. Rapid testing enables prompt communication to decision makers. The rugged carrying case conveniently stores the equipment and protects it against harsh outdoor environments.
- (1) DR900 Colorimeter
- (1) HQ40d Multi-Meter
- (1) PHC201 pH Electrode with 1 Meter Cable
- (1) CDC401 Conductivity Probe with 1 Meter Cable
- (1) Digital Titrator
- (1) BART's
- (1) Reagent Sets
- (1) Apparatus
- (1) Manual
- (1) Procedure Manual CD
- (1) Carrying Case
In The News
Engineers from the University of Colorado Boulder and New Mexico State University have found a way to treat wastewater from the oil and gas industry that is simpler, cheaper, and creates energy in the process.
Their method, called microbial capacitive desalination, relies on a microbe-powered battery. The microbes attract the hydrocarbons in the contaminants of the wastewater, releasing energy. That forms positive charges on one side of the cell and negative charges on the other, essentially creating a battery. The positive and negative ions of the salt components in the wastewater are then harnessed by the battery, creating energy.Read More
The city of Toledo is looking for $1 million to purchase chemicals for water treatment as the risk of toxic algal blooms in Lake Erie has increased, according to the Toledo Blade . The city gets most of its drinking water from the lake’s western basin, which has seen some of the worst algal blooms.
Toledo’s mayor is set to explain why the funds are necessary to the city council in early October. The threat of toxins from algal blooms is not new to officials there, and the council is expected to approve the request for additional monies.
The threat is greater because wind, waves and other hydrologic interactions can push the toxins deeper, putting them closer to Toledo’s water intake.Read More
A new U.S. Geological Survey documentary shows that Lake Mead’s water quality improved due to revamped water treatment efforts and phosphorus mitigation.
The famed Lake Mead, abutting the Hoover Dam, is Las Vegas’ lifeline.
Initiatives to improve water treatment started after a 2001 algal bloom turned the massive lake green.
Las Vegas officials and federal organizations responded aggressively. The Southern Nevada Water Authority built a second water treatment facility. J.C. Davis, a spokesman for the water authority, said the plant was built both to improve water treatment and deal with increased peak day demands of desert summers.
Workers placed the intake for the second treatment plant 50 feet below the intake for the first treatment plant.Read More