|Purification Capacity||100-200 LPH|
|Water Source||Borewell & River Water|
|Motor||0.5 To 2 Kw|
To meet huge market demands, we are involved in offering the best quality of DM Water Plant. This DM Water plant is extensively used to remove salts (cations and anions) from the water. Further, these products are known for their longer shelf life. Customers can avail these products from us at market leading prices. We also provide services for these products.
|Type Of Purification Plants||UV + RO|
|Water Source||Borewell Water, River Water|
As we’ve said, demineralization typically refers to the removal of dissolved mineral solids through an IX process. But before we get deeper into how demineralization works, we’ll go over the basic principles of an IX reaction.
In the presence of water, minerals and salts dissociate into their constituent ions. These dissolved solids consist of negatively-charged ions known as anions, and positively-charged ions known as cations, each of which are attracted to counterions (or ions of an opposing charge). Present within an IX column is a resin which consists of plastic beads to which an ionic functional group has been bound. These functional groups loosely hold ions of an opposing charge through mutual electrostatic attraction. During an active IX cycle, a water with dissolved ions is introduced to the resin. The ions in solution will exchange places with the ions on the resin beads, clinging to the resin’s functional groups even as the resulting solution is drained away. IX happens when one ion has greater affinity for the functional group than the ion that is already present.In a typical IX reaction, the exchange of ions simply results in the replacement of contaminant ions with other, less objectionable, ions. In an IX sodium softening system, for example, the objective is to remove hardness ions (e.g. Ca2+ or Mg2+) from solution by replacing them with sodium ions (Na+). As a result, the treated solution will have little to no hardness, but it will contain a greater concentration of sodium ions.
While this is acceptable for many applications, some processes demand near total removal of dissolved solids. That’s where demineralization comes in. In demineralization, cations in the feed water are exchanged for hydrogen (H+) ions and cations are exchanged for hydroxyl (OH–) ions. The result is water: H+ + OH-OH → H2O. In general, demineralization IX systems are available in either two-bed or mixed-bed configurations, as detailed below.