Water Treatment Chemicals

Our research in water treatment chemicals began in the 1980s. Successful developments led to integration of our water treatment solutions by municipalities and Fortune 500 companies.

Water treatment is a vast area of research; ranging from large scale waste water treatment and desalination units to medium scale removal of contaminants. Water treatment has very distinct and different cases from each other which require different approaches. In each of these approaches, different chemicals are used for the purification process.

Our water treatment solutions include innovations that allow your facility to reduce or eliminate usage of non-renewable resources commonly utilized in traditional water treatment chemicals. These chemical solutions can be accredited to our polymer and water soluble polymer developments which include anionic, cationic, and nonionic polymers.

Reusing water in operational processes is crucial to all facility operations. Proper treatment and removal of contaminants allows for longer water life, Biochemical Oxygen Demand control (BOD), and Chemical Oxygen Demand control (COD) which can immediately increase profitability. Improved solids dewatering contributes to a more efficient use of resources. Ineffective water treatment chemicals can lead to higher usage of foam control chemicals which increase the cost of your operation.

Our natural polymers reduce the environmental footprint left behind by traditional emulsion products. Emulsions often contain surfactants and oils which do not contribute to the water treatment. These ingredients contaminate the water supply and often decrease water life span.

Our continuous research and development in primary coagulants, coagulant aids, flocculants, and biocides gives us insights into your water treatment needs.

Our polymer developments have eliminated degradation rates which allow your facility to have equivalent performance from the first dose to the last dose.

Desalination units have involved into integrated systems that perform simultaneously reverse osmosis, ion exchange, adsorption and coagulation.

These systems which depend on hybrid membranes can face pollution induced problems and especially microorganisms attacks, increased water hardness, disinfection requirements, and others. Such membranes are based on copolymers and composites that exhibit enhanced mechanical, anti microbial, diffusion and selectivity properties.