Water quality refers to the chemical, physical, biological, and radiological characteristics of water. It is a measure of the condition of water relative to the requirements of one or more biotic species and or to any human need or purpose. It is most frequently used by reference to a set of standards against which compliance, generally achieved through treatment of the water, can be assessed. The most common standards used to assess water quality relate to health of ecosystems, safety of human contact, and drinking water.
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Drinking Water Quality Standard (KKM)
Drinking water quality standards describes the quality parameters set for drinking water. Despite the truth that every human on this planet needs drinking water to survive and that water may contain many harmful constituents, there are no universally recognized and accepted international standards for drinking water.
Drinking Water Quality Standard (25th A Schedule of the Food Act 1983)
The main legislation regulating food safety is the Food Act 1983. ... It aims to protect the public against food related hazards and frauds, as well as to promote and motivate the preparation, handling, distribution, sale and consumption of safe, high quality food.
Sewage and Industrial Effluent (DOE)
Industrial waste is the waste produced by industrial activity which includes any material that is rendered useless during a manufacturing process such as that of factories, industries, mills, and mining operations
Steam water quality (EN 285)
Successful steam sterilization is much more than just achieving verification of sterility with biological indicators. Most users hope to minimize the occurrence of wet packs, instrument staining, chamber scale, rouge and other associated challenges, all of which depend upon the quality of feed water in addition to steam quality and purity being maintained.