Latest Water Stories
Moisture meter could also warn of internal dehydration and weakened immune system says Bio-Logic Aqua® Research founder and Sharon Kleyne Hour™ Power of Water® radio host.
The German manufacturer of designer faucets and fixtures is digitizing the kitchen and bathroom with simple controls to make everyday tasks easier Atlanta, GA
Deposits of lunar hydrogen appear to be more abundant on crater slopes in the moon’s southern hemisphere, and more hydrogen leads to an increase in the possibility of water molecules!
World's largest travel and leisure company honored with Best Marine Solution for commitment to sustainability and environmental technology MIAMI, Feb.
ReBath of Albany will have their bathroom remodeling displays at the Times Union Home Expo Feb 6-8, 2015.
TSX-V: HEOOTCQX: HEOFFAlternext: MNEMO: ALHEO A press release containing pictures and process flow diagram of the City of Delaware's water treatment system
With growing pollution, drought and population, safe and abundant drinking water should not be taken for granted says fresh water advocate and Bio-Logic Aqua® Research founder Sharon Kleyne
US demand to rise 4.9% annually through 2018 LONDON, Feb.
Protecting special coastal places for recreational use SAN CLEMENTE, Calif., Feb.
RnRMarketresearch.com adds "Control Valve Market by Motion (Rotary, Linear), by Component (Valve Body, Actuator, and Others), by Application (Oil & Gas, Chemicals, Energy & Power, Water Management,
The wharf roach (Ligia exotica) is a species of sea slater and crustacean that is thought to be native to the Mediterranean Sea and Western Europe, although some experts suggest it is native to the Pacific Ocean and Indian Ocean. It can be found in many temperate and tropical waters throughout the world, most likely due to unintentional shipping. This lives in crevices of rocks and cliffs just above the water line, as well as in jetties and the walls of harbors. The wharf roach reaches a...
The Hula painted frog was considered extinct by the IUCN since 1996. Very little is known about the species because very few specimens have been found. In 1940 two adults and two tadpoles were collected but the smaller one was eaten by the larger one, and the tadpoles were lost. A single Hula painted frog was found in 1955 which was the last record of this specimen. The extinction of this species is said to be the result of the draining of lake Hula and its marshes in the 1950’s. Only...
The Blue-spotted salamander (Ambystoma laterale) is part of a group referred to as, Mole salamanders. A member of the Ambystomatidae family, the species ranges throughout eastern and central US and Canada. The Blue-spotted salamander prefers seasonal woodlands and forests and finds shelter in wet, damp areas. Hiding under damp leaves, rocks, logs and moss, the salamander is able to find cover. Mostly comprised of their long tail, the Blue-spotted salamander reaches lengths of 3.15 to 5...
Sharlie is a cryptid that is believed to inhabit Payette Lake near McCall, Idaho. Other names for this reptile-like creature are Slimy Slim or The Twilight Dragon of Payette Lake. Native Americans believed that an evil spirit lived in the lake before western settlers arrived in the area. The first documented sighting of the creature was in 1920 when a group of workers saw what they thought was a log, but it began to move. In August 1944, several groups of people reported seeing a 30...
Kina (Evechinus chloroticus) is a sea urchin that is native to New Zealand. This echinoderm belongs to the family Echinometridae and it has the potential to reach a maximum diameter of 16 to 17 centimeters. It is scattered throughout New Zealand and in some northern and southern offshore islands. It can be found in shallow waters around 12 to 14 meters deep, although there are also intertidal populations located in the north of both the North and South Islands. It shows a preference for...
- A pivoted catch designed to fall into a notch on a ratchet wheel so as to allow movement in only one direction (e.g. on a windlass or in a clock mechanism), or alternatively to move the wheel in one direction.