Latest news on Water

One possible future of autonomous AI-driven agriculture

One possible future of autonomous AI-driven agriculture

Agriculture accounts for over 70% of the global water use. With food demands only rising, managing water consumption is vitally important. While today the function of AI is mostly to inform farmers’ decision-making processes, machines will be able to operate autonomously in the near future.

Explore the AI revolution >
Source: The World Economic Forum
Fresh water shortage

Keeping a vital lifeline flowing worldwide

Within 10 years there will be a 40% shortage of fresh water. New filtration processes, higher efficiency pumps and wastewater treatment units are among the many innovations that are needed to take on the challenge of ensuring a safe, stable supply of fresh water.

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Source: Forbes
Making wastewater clean

Artificial Intelligence helps detect toxic substances

European scientists are using photonics to develop a laser system to detect and trace toxic substances in wastewater. Using Artificial Intelligence and machine learning, this system will be able to continuously monitor water in a live setting with no need for sampling or preparation.

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Source: Water Technology
Cities and infrastructure

3 inspiring places putting nature first

Smart green cities can protect nature, create millions of jobs and trillions of additional revenues or savings by 2030. Find out how 3 inspiring places put nature first, designing energy-neutral buildings, protecting coastal communities against flooding or securing water supply.

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Source: World Economic Forum
Cutting CO2 emissions

Decarbonisation of the wastewater industry

Tripling wastewater treatment by 2030 would significantly reduce energy consumption and reduce CO2 emissions, as treating wastewater cuts its CO2 emissions to about one-third. The remaining one-third can be eliminated using digitalisation and variable speed drive control.

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Source: International Water Association
Nature for life

Providing blueprints for nature-based recovery

The Equator Prize winning solutions provide blueprints for addressing the socio-economic crisis caused by COVID-19. Nature-based solutions proposed by indigenous communities in Thailand, Canada and Kenya show what green recovery can look like.

Check their solutions >
Source: International Institute for Sustainable Development