Key Concepts in Successful Water System Sanitization | August 5, 2014 10:00 AM - August 5, 2014 11:30 AM | Automation.com

Key Concepts in Successful Water System Sanitization

Event Summary

DATE:
August 5, 2014
START DATE/TIME:
August 5, 2014 10:00 AM
END DATE/TIME:
August 5, 2014 11:30 AM
TIME ZONE:
(GMT -8:00) Pacific Time (US & Canada)
EVENT TYPE:
Webinar
HOST:
GlobalCompliancePanel
PHONE:
8004479407
EMAIL:
[email protected]
WEBSITE:
Click here to Visit

Description

Overview:

Though hardly a water system is designed and installed without some capability of sanitization, the system design features, materials of construction, sanitization chemical choices and how they are used, as well as the frequency of the sanitization process have everything to do with its success.

This presentation focuses on the factors that can lead to water system sanitization success as well as failure so that the user can not only devise workable sanitization approaches, but also be able to recognize the early symptoms of a sanitization failure and troubleshoot the process for better optimization.

Areas Covered in the Session:

Understand the basic water system sanitization concepts
Use this understanding to design effective microbial control measures for your water systems
Use this understanding to solve microbial problems originating from poor sanitization practices
Debunk a few water system myths related to sanitization

Who Will Benefit:

Engineers involved in water system design
Utility operators and their managers involved in maintaining and sanitizing water systems
QA managers and personnel involved in establishing water quality specifications and process control (Alert and Action) levels
QA managers and personnel involved in investigations of excursions and preparing CAPAs
QC managers and personnel involved in sampling, testing, and trending chem and micro data from water systems
Validation managers and personnel
Consultants and troubleshooters

Back to top
Related Portals:
Water & Wastewater

MORE EVENTS

VIEW ALL

RELATED