Tag: technology

New Technologies Go After Brownfield Contaminants at the Source

No one wants residual diesel or chlorinated solvents in their drinking water. Yet, scant decades ago, fuel tanks were left to rot underground, and...

Ontario Announces Subsidies for Biosolids Management Technologies

With funding from the Ontario Ministry of Research, Innovation and Science, the Southern Ontario Water Consortium (SOWC) is offering subsidies to a limited number...

Water Technology Firm, TECTA-PDS, Returns to Ontario

TECTA-PDS, a drinking water technology company based in Kingston, Ontario, has returned to its roots by exiting the European market to once again become...

Water Treatment Research Sparks Fuel Cell Innovation

This week, the Council of Ontario Universities announced that physical chemistry doctoral student Julia van Drunen has received one of five summer fellowships from...

The Ins and Outs of IP

As global challenges in providing safe drinking water supplies continue to increase, Canadian companies are well positioned to be leaders in providing water products...

Interview: Larry Moore

Since 2004, the Walkerton Clean Water Centre (WCWC) has quietly but successfully trained Ontario’s drinking water operators. Established through a recommendation of the Walkerton...

Good Vibrations

Crumbling asets. Rusting pipes. Leaking watermains. Musings about the state of our civil infrastructure usually come around to this type of talk. It may...

Ontario Can Become a Global Water Industry Leader: Report

The Ontario Centre for Environmental Technology Advancement (OCETA) and XPV Capital Corporation, in collaboration with several key organizations (including Water Canada), have released a...

$3.75M Invested in Water Quality Research

The feds are making an investment in water quality research at the Universities of Lethbridge and Saskatchewan.Today's investment totals $3.75 million and will go...

Can We Rely on Technology to Guarantee Future Water Resources?

During this year’s Rivers to Oceans Week (June 8 to 14), the Canadian Museum of Nature is running a café scientifique—a forum in an informal setting—that asks this very question in several locations around the country.

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