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References in periodicals archive ?
Fracta, a company involved in applying Machine Learning to assessing aging water infrastructure, has received the Esri(R) Predicting Outcomes Award during the annual 2019 Esri Partner Conference in Palm Springs, California.
Market growth is primarily driven by factors such as increasing focus towards reducing non-revenue water, retrofitting of aging water infrastructure, and the need for accurate billing.
Itron's advanced water communication modules will be deployed to replace the city of Fort Smith's aging water infrastructure, nearly half of which have exceeded normal life expectancy.
"This report provides greater insight into the drivers of the aging water infrastructure crisis and offers data which utilities can use to benchmark pipe material performance.
The major drivers transforming the industry include: water scarcity, poor water quality, Sustainable Development Goals SDG 6 (universal access to safe drinking water, sanitation and hygiene), climate change impacts and costs to repair and replace aging water infrastructure. My view is that the major innovation trends are in digital solutions (e.g., remote sensing, IoT and AI), real time water quality monitoring, decentralized and distributed water treatment, alternative water supplies (e.g., Zero Mass Water), innovative business models (e.g., water as a service), innovative financing (e.g., green bonds and blended finance) and partnerships (e.g., water funds).
Factors such as increasing focus towards reducing non-revenue water, retrofitting of aging water infrastructure, and the need for accurate billing are driving the market globally, added the report from MarketsandMarkets.
More Americans are concerned about aging water infrastructure in their communities than last year and are willing to spend more to make improvements, according to a new survey by MWH Global.
A wide array of factors anticipated to augment market growth during the forecast period include deteriorating water quality, aging water infrastructure and favorable government policies.
"Second, affordability will become a significant issue as we renew our aging water infrastructure. AWWA's 2012 Buried No Longer report showed that repairing and expanding drinking water infrastructure in the United States will cost more than $1 trillion over 25 years, an expense that will be largely borne by water customers."
This investment will help tackle our aging water infrastructure and air pollutionScience Minister Jo Johnson
Jagai's study highlights the importance of investing in our aging water infrastructure, especially in the face of climate change," says Karen Levy, an assistant professor at Emory University's Rollins School of Public Health.