Clean air is essential to human health, but even better is clean water.
A system that removes dirt and particles from the air, then purifies it through a chemical reaction is the cheapest and most efficient way to clean water, according to a new study from researchers at MIT and University of Michigan.
The MIT team is the first to apply this approach to cleaning water systems and its findings could have huge implications for the way we clean water in the future.
They developed a water purification device that is based on a series of chemistry reactions, which allow water to be purified without using chemicals.
That’s the essence of the device, which consists of a metal sphere with a metal filter and a small reservoir of water.
The device also consists of three electrodes and a sensor that collects water through the filter, which acts as a pressure sensor.
The device is designed to take up about 3.4 grams of water, which is enough to fill a small glass container.
When the device is turned on, the sensor senses the amount of water entering the device and activates the chemical reaction, which converts the water into chlorine gas, which can be filtered through a filter.
After the chlorine gas is extracted, the water is sent to a laboratory for further purification, which involves removing the chlorine.
The researchers say the device should be able to purify water for about $1,000 per kilogram, which makes it much cheaper than a conventional purification method.
The researchers also say the water purifier could be used in residential water systems, as well as industrial and commercial plants.
“With the addition of water purifiers to existing water purifying systems, we believe that we can reduce the amount and cost of water used for drinking water,” said Michael R. Deutsch, the John B. and Susan M. Bierman Professor of Materials Science and Engineering at MIT, and lead author of the paper.
“We think that this technology will be a great addition to our water management practices, and will also have tremendous benefits in the water treatment industry.”
The researchers believe that using a single device to filter water will save money and make it more economical for cities to use water treatment plants.
The idea of using the same technology in different systems, however, would require expensive equipment, and the device would be expensive as well.
The paper, “Combining the purification of water with a low-cost, high-performance water purizer,” was published in the journal Nature Communications.
More than 300 million people around the world are still without access to clean, safe water, and even those who do drink tap water are often limited by water shortages and pollution.
Researchers from MIT and the University of Miami’s School of Engineering, who co-authored the paper, have developed a device that can remove chlorine and other contaminants from air, water, soil and other water sources, while also purifying water for the purifying process.
The system, called Purify, has a surface area of 0.9 cubic meters and a mass of 3.6 grams.
It is manufactured by Deutsch and his colleagues at MIT’s Department of Materials, a team of researchers led by the Department of Mechanical Engineering, and a team led by Debert Hwang of the Institute of Materials Engineering at the University, who is the paper’s senior author.
The study was conducted at MIT under the supervision of a research team led the United States Air Force and the Department for Naval Reactors.