‘Hindmarsh Water Treatment Water’ works with condensate treatment works

Next Big Futures article HINDMARSH, Germany — (AP) Water treatment for condensates and other wastewater is a popular way to remove CO2 from wastewater, and it works well in the lab.

Now, the German government is planning to use a prototype to clean up groundwater.

It’s part of a broader plan to clean drinking water in some of Germany’s largest cities.

The plan, which will be put to a vote next month, includes the construction of two new treatment plants.

It has been approved by the state environmental protection agency.

The goal is to use more than 100,000 cubic meters (20 million gallons) of condensated water per day.

Water used for condenation and water treated in other ways is usually more than that, but this one is more efficient, according to the state’s chief of water resources, Hans-Peter Pouwens.

The condensation plant will be a 50,000-barrel-per-day facility, and the wastewater treatment plant will pump about 50,00 cubic meters per day, he said.

He said the project has not been in the works for some time, and that there was not a lot of urgency to get it up and running.

The water will be treated and treated by an advanced condenser that is capable of removing more than 30 parts per million of CO2.

The project will use 1.8 billion cubic meters of water per year.

“It’s a very complex process, but it’s a good start,” Pouweens said.

“I hope the government will be able to support it with a more sustainable solution.”

The project is part of the government’s plan to tackle water pollution and waste.

The government is seeking public and private funding to build two new condensating plants to produce 1.7 billion cubic meter (3.1 billion gallons) per day of water, and to treat 1.4 billion cubic centimeters (1.1 million gallons), said the environmental protection authority’s Pouwer.

The plants will be located in Schloss Mitte, a town in Schleswig-Holstein, and in Künstlingen, in western Baden-Württemberg.

A total of 8,200 people live in the two towns.

The Schleswitz-Holsteins are already dealing with high CO2 levels, and residents say they need more water.

“We have to have more than 10 billion cubic metres per year,” said Janine Hoch, a 70-year-old resident of the town of Stadel.

The city is already dealing mainly with high levels of CO02, as well as some algae blooms.

“The water we drink is too polluted,” she said.

Pouwen said the plant will have the capacity to treat wastewater up to 80 million cubic meters, enough for a family of four to drink, and will also treat wastewater for municipal waste, such as sewerage and water.

The two plants will begin construction in 2021, and they will be used by 2022.

A city official who asked to remain anonymous told Next Big to avoid publishing his name.

The German water utility said the two plants would operate continuously, and would be able treat up to 15 million cubic centimeters per day in each facility.

Officials also plan to install a network of wastewater treatment plants in some industrial areas in the coming years.

The first of the two condensators will be built in 2021.

The second will be installed in 2022, and then the rest of the condensator plant will begin production in 2021 or 2022, according, the water utility.

The wastewater treatment will take about four years to complete, according.