Water quality meters are increasingly being installed in homes across the country, with the number of such meters in the US climbing rapidly.
Now, the Water Quality Monitoring and Reporting Association (WQMRAA) is working with two US states to develop a universal water meter that meets the needs of all US residents.
A new universal water monitoring and reporting system will allow consumers to know exactly where their tap water comes from and where they can take it.
It will also provide an easy way to quickly monitor the quality of their drinking water, in case there are concerns over contamination.
“We are thrilled that the WQMRIAA is now working with the states of Illinois and Indiana to develop universal water meters for consumers in these two states,” said Roberta Dyer, WQMA’s president.
“They have proven time and time again that they have a proven track record of improving water quality.
We are proud to have them as our partners in this effort.”
A universal water monitor system is a new way of measuring water quality, which means it can be installed in any home and can easily be configured to collect water quality data across a wide range of conditions, including the water’s temperature, salinity and pH.
WQMRA also works with other state and local water quality programs to provide an alternative to the traditional tap water meters.
For example, the WMA has partnered with the University of California to test the water quality of thousands of households to see if the water is suitable for drinking.
This testing allows the water to be used for public health purposes and will be used in the future to improve water quality in communities that do not have access to water testing kits.
This new system will be available to consumers by the end of 2019.
WMA President Dr. Laura A. Dyer said that the new universal monitoring and recording system will improve water safety in communities across the United States.
“The new universal sensor will be an important tool for ensuring that the water that is being used is safe to drink, as well as helping us identify potential contaminants in water supplies,” said Dyer.
“Our goal is to build a water sensor that will help ensure water quality is better than it is today, and provide a more complete picture of the quality in the water supply.”
The universal water sensor will provide a much-needed solution to the challenge of water quality monitoring and monitoring across the US, Dyer added.
“It will provide an accessible way to take a snapshot of water from a single tap, and will give consumers a much more complete sense of the water they are drinking,” Dyer explained.
W QMRAA and Indiana Governor Mike Pence will be on the front lines of the effort to develop this universal water reporting and monitoring system.
“This new universal testing and reporting device will be a significant step forward in providing an accurate picture of water safety,” said Pence.
“Governor Pence and W QMRA are pleased to be working with our partners to provide this new tool to the American public.”
The WQMARIAA will also work with WQMEAA, a US water quality reporting and analysis association.
“WQMARAA is proud to work with the Indiana Department of Natural Resources to develop the universal water testing and recording devices for the Indiana and Illinois markets,” said WQ MARIAA President Scott W. Anderson.
“These devices will allow residents in both states to monitor the water for contaminants that may be present in their tap.
The W QMARIAHA and Indiana DNR are committed to ensuring the health and safety of our citizens and the communities we serve.”
The Universal Water Monitoring and Recording Association (UWMRAA), Inc., is an independent, nonprofit organization dedicated to advancing the water and water quality science and technology.