Advantages of OxyMem MABR over standard attached growth systems OxyMem solves OPEX intensive wastewater treatment with an innovative ‘Drop in’ solution for wastewater treatment. Easily deployed OxyMem modules provide wastewater treatment plants with the simplest means of increasing their plant treatment capacity and effluent quality. Our patented bubble-less transfer of oxygen emulates a natural respiratory system, providing highly efficient oxygen transfer and provides simultaneous nitrification and denitrification for total nitrogen removal. Save up to 75% on energy, reduce waste sludge by up to 50% and decrease your upgraded plant's carbon footprint when compared to traditional biological systems, with no additional infrastructure and no plant downtime.
When is an MABR not an MABR? For a successful technology, reality must take precedence over public relations, for nature cannot be fooled." -Richard Feynman's referring to the laws of Nature" The MABR is gaining a lot of attention recently for use in Water Resource Recovery Facilities and rightly so, as it can potentially expand the capacity of existing plants without the need for capital investment, while at the same time reducing the relative energy demand. This ground-breaking treatment technology which can achieve simultaneous nitrification and denitrification with reduced sludge generation now has installations in all corners of the globe.
Is your wastewater treatment plant struggling to cope with current demands? Is your treatment plant running at maximum capacity. Would you like to treat more process load? Did you know you can increase biological capacity and future-proof your facility without having to build new structures, drain tanks or stop the current process?
The Wave of Disruption Disrupting an industry is always not about having a big idea or creating something new, often it is about a small idea that you can make big. Once these ideas are mainstream and the concept is launched it often turns out to be a simple solution have feels logical and people quickly adapt. In 1995 the term disruptive technology was coined by Clayton M. Christensen in an article written for the Harvard Business Review. Since then many of the most traditional industries have been profoundly changed by the introduction of disruptors.