The Irish water systems are the countrys largest single source of fresh water and are the main source of drinking water.
They are a public utility and operate under a contract with the State.
Water purification is one of the main functions of the Irish Water Authority (IWA).
The IWA is the water authority responsible for the water supply of the country.
The IWAA is also responsible for a large range of water supply services including treatment of waste water, water treatment and wastewater treatment.
IWAAAA is currently running an annual programme of water quality testing and testing.
Water quality is a major concern in the country because of the number of illnesses and deaths linked to waterborne diseases.
The quality of water is measured by the level of disinfection of the water.
Water disinfection involves a process which is carried out on the surface of the surface water, usually by the use of a chlorine solution.
The process can be done using a filter and by spraying chlorine dioxide on the water surface.
In most cases, the water disinfection can be carried out in a water treatment plant.
A new system developed by Irish Water and the IWA was launched in January 2015, and is expected to improve water quality.
It will remove 99 per cent of chlorine dioxide, reduce the level in the water and allow it to be pumped into the treatment plants.
However, the system has a significant cost.
It has to be connected to a water supply network, which is a large undertaking.
There are also costs associated with using the new system.
Water will also need to be treated and disinfected in a treatment plant for it to reach the end users.
Water can also be treated at a landfill site or sent to a treatment facility, which will cost an additional charge.
The cost of the new water purification system will be paid by customers of Irish Water.
The water purifiers have been installed in a number of locations, including a school, in a hospital, a playground, in homes, a business and a leisure centre.
They were installed in the summer of 2015 and will be in place until at least the end of 2019.
The installation has been a very expensive one.
There were around 15,000 new water filtration machines installed across the country in 2016.
It is estimated that there will be about 15,800 new water systems installed over the next 10 years.
Irish Water has said that there are currently about 1,000 of these new water filters, with approximately 15,700 being installed nationwide.
Water treatment facilities The IWB are a water system operator.
They work to ensure that all of the wastewater is treated and that water is available for human consumption.
The wastewater that has been treated is pumped into treatment plants for use as drinking water or as wastewater to be used in agricultural applications.
Water is pumped from a treatment point to a wastewater treatment plant, which then uses it to treat and disinfect wastewater.
Water that has not been treated will then be sent to treatment facilities, which are large open-air buildings.
The amount of water being treated is recorded and the amount of disinfectant used in the treatment process is monitored.
Water treated at these facilities can contain more than 99 per Cent.
Of the total water used in Ireland, 97 per cent is pumped out into the sea, while the remaining 5 per cent, or 2 per cent are sent to the treatment plant where it is diluted to a specific level.
The system is designed to reduce the amount that is returned to the ocean by 15 per cent over a period of time.
It uses two water purifications, a chlorinated water and a water disinfected with chlorine dioxide.
Water from a chlorination treatment plant is sent to an open-water treatment plant and the disinfectant is sent back into the ocean.
The chlorine dioxide is added to the water to disinfect the water, and the water that is being disinfected is sent out to a sewage treatment plant in the town of Wicklow.
The sewage is then treated in a sewer treatment plant before being sent back to the wastewater treatment plants that will use it for a wide range of other purposes.
In addition, wastewater from an open sewage treatment facility is sent through a treatment and disinfection plant to a large wastewater treatment site in the city of Carlow, where it will be treated for a further seven to nine months before it is sent on to a small treatment plant on the outskirts of Dublin.
The treatment plant that will be using the wastewater will use about 5 per 1,500 litres of water per day, according to the IWAAA.
The Irish Water authority said that it will use all of this water to make drinking water available to the public.
The current use of the waste water from the Irish aquifers is the largest source of water that goes to the sea.
Water being discharged from the treatment works into the river, which in turn is then used by the water treatment plants to treat water that has already been pumped out of the aquifer. This water