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14 case studies
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Automation of the Oguz-Gabala-Baku water pipeline, Azerbaijan
Automation of the Oguz-Gabala-Baku water pipeline, Azerbaijan
The Oguz-Gabala-Baku water pipeline project dates back to plans from the 1970’s. Baku’s growth was historically driven by the booming oil industry and required the import of drinking water from outside of the city. Before the construction of the pipeline, some 60 percent of the city’s households received water for only a few hours daily. After completion of the project, 75 percent of the two million Baku residents are now served around the clock with potable water, based on World Health Organization (WHO) standards. The 262-kilometer pipeline requires no pumping station, but uses the altitude differences between the Caucasian mountains and the capital to supply 432,000 m³/d to the Ceyranbatan water reservoir. To the people of Baku, the pipeline is “the most important project not only in 2010, but of the last 20 years.”
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Cellular RTU for Building Beijing Water Pipeline Remote Monitoring Systems
Cellular RTU for Building Beijing Water Pipeline Remote Monitoring Systems
Water pipeline pressure needs to be kept at 0.3 Mpa in order to deliver a reliable stream of tap water to homes, businesses, and factories. Water companies use real-time monitoring systems in order to achieve consistent water pressure management that can quickly respond to any sudden drops of water pressure. System Requirements - Monitor all the distributed pressure points of a widely distributed water pipeline network - Monitor and display in real-time data from every pressure value on the central SCADA system HMI - Stable cellular communications network - High expandability
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IIC - Water Management Testbed
IIC - Water Management Testbed
The growing water shortage is regarded as the most crucial global challenge, affecting both developing and developed nations at present. Large amount of water is lost in between the point of production and receipt by end users due to leaky pipes and outdated infrastructure. This results in the loss of millions of dollars and huge wastage of such a key resource. GOAL A substantial opportunity exists to reduce the amount of water lost. As water can be lost at multiple points over a wide geographical area, Internet of Things (IoT) technology is particularly well suited to address this problem. The Smart Water Management Testbed will implement a network of real-time sensors (leakage, moisture, and water -flow detection). These will be deployed at high-risk locations across the testbed water infrastructure to reduce the amount of water being ‘lost’ by: • Rapid detection of leaks • Preemptive detection of potential leaks • Precision irrigation of watered areas
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Saving Water with Smart Management and Efficient Systems
Saving Water with Smart Management and Efficient Systems
Water and electrical supply are two of the main concerns for public authorities. The demand of these resources grow as fast as the population in urban areas so they would become scarcer with the pass of the years. A Technavio report states that the use of smart water management technologies such as Big Data, sensoring and monitoring in real-time can help save more than USD 12 billion revenues for utilities annually.
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IT security for critical infrastructure with versiondog
IT security for critical infrastructure with versiondog
Flood prevention and sewerage are highly mechanised and automated services that utilise the latest high-performance computerised controllers and IT networks. For a growing number of public water authorities, the versiondog data management system from AUVESY has significantly improved the process of keeping track of the associated data. Although the primary purpose of versiondog is usually to provide change and data management, it is also helping German water authorities fulfil the requirements of the country's IT Security Act 2015, especially with regard to ICS systems.
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Eseye Pipe Leakage Detection
Eseye Pipe Leakage Detection
3.3 billion litres of water are lost through leaking pipes each day in the UK. As a result, water authorities face increasing demand to find innovative ways to monitor water flow within pipes. Currently, GSM data loggers are used to monitor water flow wirelessly and improve the efficiency of dealing with leaks. The big problem with GSM loggers is they use a network specific SIM, which means different SIMs are required for different locations due to network coverage.
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Water leak detection in Tarragona urbanization
Water leak detection in Tarragona urbanization
A leak on your property can waste thousands of liters of water, at considerable cost to you. For this reason, Opiron has developed a system that sends instant messages to alert users in case of leaks.
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Improve Turlock's Water Communication Module
Improve Turlock's Water Communication Module
The City of Turlock has a population of more than 70,000 across a 17-square-mile service territory. The City of Turlock recognized changing water conditions and the need to take action to address impacts from California's drought to ensure future availability of water for residents. The city was interested in automating its meter reading and leak detection processes in support of conservation measures.
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MONACO USES ALARM SOFTWARE TO PROTECT BEAUTIFUL MEDITERRANEAN WATERS
MONACO USES ALARM SOFTWARE TO PROTECT BEAUTIFUL MEDITERRANEAN WATERS
Monaco’s sanitation department uses alarm software to monitor its water treatment facilities. With connections to the waste water networks, the main lifting stations, three storm overflows, a storm tank, as well as waste water pre-treatment and final treatment operations, the department can rest assured that they know exactly what is – and what is not – being put back into the ocean on a regular basis.
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WATER TREATMENT FACILITY ALARM NOTIFICATION SOFTWARE AIDES WATER FACILITY IN LAN
WATER TREATMENT FACILITY ALARM NOTIFICATION SOFTWARE AIDES WATER FACILITY IN LAN
The water treatment facility in Lannion, France has been tasked to treat and manage the water supply for the town and surrounding region of 22,000 people, using two plant locations to process almost two million gallons each and every day. By any standard, that’s a lot for one operation to manage and maintain all by itself. To help catch problems before they even start, they implement a water treatment facility alarm notification system.
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Mobile – Based Solution To Integrate Disparate IoT Devices
Mobile – Based Solution To Integrate Disparate IoT Devices
The quality of water is assessed against several parameters (around16+) using numerous sensors placed at the respective locations. The information generated by the sensors is in a form incomprehensible to humans (in bits and bytes). The staff that monitor water quality had to visit the location physically to check the parameters. This consumed a lot of time. One person is responsible for monitoring water quality at multiple locations. Most of the times, all the parameters will be within their thresholds. Only when the parameters go out of thresholds, the responsible person need to act upon it. So, ideally, an application should monitor water parameters at fixed intervals and give appropriate alarms to the responsible person, only when some parameters need attention. There were multiple types of instruments and different versions of the same type of instrument placed at several locations to check the quality of water. All these devices generated a huge quantity of data. The customer required an application that integrated all their IoT devices and provided reports, analytics and insights from a central depository.
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Relieving the Pressure on Water Companies and Opening Global Markets
Relieving the Pressure on Water Companies and Opening Global Markets
In the UK more than 3.3 billion litres of water are lost through leaking pipes every day. That’s equivalent to 20 percent of the nation’s water supply and enough to service the needs of 11 million consumers. Meanwhile the Environment Agency predicts water levels could drop by a further 10 - 15 per cent over the coming decades due to climate change and population growth. Water authorities are therefore facing increasing demand to find new and innovative ways to monitor water flow within pipes and ensure any possible loss is found and stopped as efficiently as possible. This pressure in part has a financial implication; water companies work to strict leakage targets by Ofwat, the economic regulator of the water sector in England and Wales. Failure to meet these targets will result in a fine. There is also pressure from increasing environmentally conscious customers and will be impacted by the effects of a drought in the case of a severe water shortage. As recently as 2012 the UK was hit by the worst drought in 25 years, which led to a hosepipe ban for over 20 million households. At the time the blame was put firmly at the door of water companies for failing to prevent leaks.
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Green Corporate HQ Roof
Green Corporate HQ Roof
A Fortune 500 corporation wanted to reduce wet-weather discharge and enhance environmental benefits of their existing flood irrigated green roof while maintaining functionality.
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Hydromodification
Hydromodification
An undersized wet pond outside of Portland needed intelligent flow control function and hydromodification for improvements to water quality.
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