Water treatment radiation (WTR) is a term used to describe water treatment plants that use radiative cooling to cool the water, such as water treatment facilities.
This type of treatment involves a system of pumps, water filters, cooling towers, and other equipment.
In many places, water treatment is performed in conjunction with rainwater collection and recycling systems.
However, in some areas, water treatments are performed on their own and on private property.
The purpose of WTR is to reduce or eliminate waterborne illness, which is often referred to as a waterborne disease outbreak.
WTR was first used in the United States in the 1960s and 70s as a response to the epidemic of typhoid fever.
In the early 1980s, the United Nations Development Program (UNDP) used WTR as a strategy to prevent or control the spread of tropical diseases, particularly malaria, to low-income countries.
Today, WTR treatment is widely used in many countries, particularly in developing countries, where a lack of water treatment can lead to a significant number of deaths and millions of cases of malaria.
However as WTR technology improves, the number of countries that use WTR has grown dramatically.
In 2016, there were over 6.6 million WTR systems in use worldwide, and approximately 9 million water treatment units, or WTRs, were installed in the world.
Wtr has a wide range of benefits, including: a reduction in the amount of water that can be used by humans and plants