A Reverse Osmosis plant consists of a series of membranes and filters that work together to separate and eliminate unwanted substances from water. The process involves applying pressure to force water molecules through a semi-permeable membrane, which allows only water molecules to pass while blocking the majority of contaminants such as salts, minerals, bacteria, and other impurities.

Key components of an RO plant include:

Pre-Filtration: Before water enters the RO membrane, it typically goes through pre-filters like sediment filters to remove larger particles and impurities.

Reverse Osmosis Membrane: The heart of the RO system, this membrane effectively separates contaminants from the water, allowing only purified water molecules to pass through.

Post-Filtration: After the RO membrane, water may pass through additional filters (post-filters) to further enhance water quality and taste.

Pressure Pump: This component is responsible for applying the pressure needed to push water through the RO membrane.

Storage Tank: The purified water is stored in a tank for on-demand use, ensuring a continuous supply of clean water.

Faucet/Dispenser: A dedicated faucet or dispenser is used to draw purified water from the storage tank.

RO plants are commonly used to improve the quality of drinking water, as well as for various industrial applications such as pharmaceutical production, food and beverage processing, and boiler feedwater. The efficiency of RO technology makes it an effective and widely adopted method for water purification.

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