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END® Technology

END® Technology

The MI Systems proprietary END® technology transforms performance through novel membrane, electrodes and spacers to deliver maximum recovery minimum energy consumption in numerous industries from food and beverage to oil and gas and numerous applications from ultra-pure to zero liquid discharge.

END provides

  • Real-time monitoring and optimization of production, brine and product concentration, and energy.
  • Tuned pH and mineral (TDS) output.
  • Self Cleaning: Automated electric field reversal minimizes fouling and maximizes recovery.
  • Up to 98% recovery
  • Up to 60% lower energy requrements

END Technology Removes and concentrates all charged ionic contaminants, including:

  • TDS, hardness and Alkalinity
  • Ammonia, Nitrates, and Phosphates
  • Iron, Zinc, Copper, and Manganese
  • Arsenic, Fluoride, Radium and Chromium

END® Case Studies

Case Study: Top-50 Craft Brewery

A Top-50 U.S. craft brewery used Reverse Osmosis (RO) filtration to generate production water for their operation. The RO system was sized for 65% recovery, meaning the volume of waste produced is equal to approximately 54% of the volume of purified water generated for production. Decreasing wastewater volume would simultaneously reduce water supply and sewer

Case Study: Winery Effluent

A Sonoma County wine packaging conglomerate, serving 30 of the 50 top US wineries, is in a region of limited rainfall, where canals and reservoirs transport and store water from northern areas of the state. Seasonal variations, population growth, and high transportation costs continue to pressure water users to develop alternative sources for freshwater including

Case Study: Wastewater Treatment Plant

Discharge permit limitations, governed by the National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System (NPDES) or other local control boards, are often updated to expand protection for downstream ecosystems and users. As a result, a municipal wastewater treatment plant (WWTP) in Southern California was in violation of their Regional Water Quality Control Board’s recently tightened discharge limits. Chloride

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