It’s the U.V. lamp’s size not the design
|I have been reading about UV and learned that there is standard on the amount of dosage that would render the microbes (bacteria, etc) inactive/killed.
US Public Health – 16mJ/sq.cm
NSF/EPA – 30mJ/sq.cm
In Australia, commercial UV aimed at 40mJ/sq.cm
This is a tough question. It wouldn’t be fair for me to give you my answer on this. I will have to ask my supplier lin. I have come to meet this concern but neither my co-distributors in manila do not know how to answer this things.
|Q. How much will that UV lamps system you installed give? A. Its 6 watts x 2 units.|
|Q. Are we the first one to use the design?|
After the installation, we commission the unit. (Meaning we have the water checked at any water laboratory of our choice). It is a standard procedure even in huge factory plants. If they see concerns, after commissioning the unit, they evaluate the result for a solution. But of course more often, there is always a corresponding budget for every solution. The design is over than above the standard because its times two capacity compared to the usual 2gpm u.v. set-up. Bg (Bodyguard Water Purifier Provider) offered the double chamber design because we like you to spend less and considers upgrading the system later (when there is a need) after commissioning the unit.
But again even the design is our second time, it would not prove anything yet because our’s is just presumptions. There are many cases that bacterial contaminations could also come from the handling of the bottle. The bottle or in the pipe lines itself.
The above innovation is inexpensive. We also have the R.O. and other water treatment device that is sold at a very very affordable price – From ozone etc. The cheapest in the water refilling station today is 150k to 350k. “We don’t have to compromise our quality even the height of financial considerations”. – That, according to our QCM – Quality Control Managent Studies.