Journal American Water Works Association logo
ISSN, PRINT: 0003-150X
ISSN, ELECTRONIC: 1551-8833
Journal Guest: Limited access
Journal - American Water Works Association | may 2018, Volume 110, Number 5
Journal issue imageIN THIS MONTH'S ISSUE

Some of the topics covered in the May issue of Journal AWWA: remote irrigation control to manage water demands during peak irrigation times; examples of drought management and demand reduction plans for water utilities; tracking the US water technology industry; regenerant brine reuse for addressing costs of brine disposal in anion exchange systems; Cr(VI) in drinking water; an interview with 2018 A.P. Black Research Award recipient Charles N. Haas.

 

advances in research

Advances in Research image

PEER-REVIEWED | FREE ARTICLE
Critical Review: Surface and Stormwater Quality Impacts of Cured-in-Place Pipe Repairs
Kyungyeon Ra, Seyedeh Mahboobeh Teimouri Sendesi, John A. Howarter, Chad T. Jafvert, Bridget M. Donaldson, and Andrew J. Whelton
Incidents of water contamination have sparked concern about health hazards linked to the use of cured-in-place pipe (CIPP) for sanitary sewer, storm sewer, and drinking water pipe repairs. This study focused on chemical emissions from CIPP for storm sewer repairs, examining CIPP-related surface water contamination, CIPP water quality impacts, construction practices for CIPP installations, and various guidance documents.


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On water & Works

Photo of Kenneth L. Mercer

FREE ARTICLE
Do We Do That?
Kenneth L. Mercer
Effective knowledge exchange and constructive communication are vital to maintain stability in the water industry and to encourage its evolution. Researchers and innovators particularly need to connect with those who are likely to use their findings, not only to share their results but to receive critical feedback and advice. 


popular download

Popular download image

PEER-REVIEWED | FREE ARTICLE
Meter-Testing Methods Matter
Devan J. Shields, Steven L. Barfuss, Michael C. Johnson, and Craig C. Hannah
This article discusses the results of a study performed at the Utah Water Research Laboratory (UWRL) that involved sending a set of meters to various utility meter shops around the country to be tested. Each utility forwarded a copy of its accuracy test results to the UWRL, and the results from each utility were then compared with the UWRL test results.

Imagery above by Shutterstock.com artists KhanunHaHa and Kunal Mehta (In This Month's Issue); Alexander Gatsenko (Advances in Research); and Richard z (Popular Download)

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