factory wholesale good quality Kitchen sink double bowl 9308 stainless steel to Namibia Factories
factory wholesale good quality Kitchen sink double bowl 9308 stainless steel to Namibia Factories Detail:
Product: Double Bowl Kitchen Sink
Thickness:1.0mm(customized by customers)
Material:Stainless steel SUS304
Finish:Satin finish, resistant to corrosion
Accessories: chopping board, sink basket, kitchen liquid dispenser
Detail: With undercoated plus rubber pad for deadening sound.
OEM & ODM: Acceptable, send your drawing and specification
Packing: Carton packing/ pallet packing/ individual packing
Delivery date: within 20-30 days after pay for deposit
Product detail pictures:
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To continually enhance the management technique by virtue of your rule of "sincerely, great faith and high-quality are the base of company development", we widely absorb the essence of similar merchandise internationally, and continuously build new merchandise to meet the demands of customers for factory wholesale good quality Kitchen sink double bowl 9308 stainless steel to Namibia Factories, The product will supply to all over the world, such as: Borussia Dortmund , US , Morocco , Relying on superior quality and excellent post-sales, our products sell well in America, Europe, the Middle East and South Africa. We are also the appointed OEM factory for several worlds' famous products brands. Welcome to contact us for further negotiation and cooperation.
One new CPC 1500 counter-pressure casting machine with 20 cooling lines, allowing us to cast more parts, taller parts, thicker parts, with 1800# furnace capacity and three holding furnaces with rail track feed
She may not intentionally be a conservationist, but homeowner Eurie Chung is saving thousands of gallons of water per year. And all she’s doing is to achieve that is her laundry.
That’s because Chung is a member of the small but growing community of Californians whose house has a “grey” water system installed, which allows for water from her laundry machine to be recycled for a second use, watering the fruit trees in her backyard.
When Chung purchased her Los Angeles home three years ago, she looked into various environmental home remedies. Solar panels would cost too much for the return, and composting required too much energy, but when she heard that she could save on water bills and lessen the burden on the city’s sewer system, that’s when she decided to build a system that would conserve in a way that doesn’t require too much thought.
“I think the most important thing is to make it easy for people,” says Eurie Chung, about making environmental choices part of the mainstream culture. “The reason I think sprinklers just go off all the time is because they’re set on a timer and no one wants to actually be manually changing that timer all the time.”
“Honestly, I think maybe we’re all a little into convenience, and so the easier you make it for people to make those choices, I think then it’s easier for people to want to adopt them. I think most people inherently want to do things that are environmental, but I think the idea of composting or even recycling sometimes is just kind of tedious for people and it’s just hard to get people to do it,” she says.
Enter Leigh Jerrard, whose company Greywater Corps installs these high-efficiency systems in the Southern California region, the idea for which came to him when he was giving his two-year-old son a bath.
“I had a two year old son, we planted a whole bunch of fruit trees in our yard, and we would go out and water them with about 50 gallons of water, and then I’d give him a bath, and I’d watch 50 gallons of water go down the drain, and it was just maddening to me that we couldn’t recapture this,” says Leigh Jerrard, the founder of Greywater Corps.
Greywater refers to any non-potable water that does not contain human waste, diverted from its original use to irrigate vegetation outside. It cannot contain contaminants and can’t be heavy in salt, as that will kill plants and vegetables, so natural-based soaps and detergents must be used in the home that operates on greywater systems. The water also can’t be used above ground, nor can it touch edible vegetation such as carrots or potatoes that grow underground, but it’s a good solution for lawns or fruit trees that need ample amounts of water to thrive.
Laundry-only greywater systems are fairly simple to build, generally taking a couple of days at most. Systems that use shower or bath water are more complex because intricate plumbing and special permits are required, but it is a relatively quick way to start conserving resources, as opposed to designing and building a LEED-certified structure.
For Jerrard, who came from the field of architecture and worked for world-renowned architect Frank Gehry for six years before founding his own firm and then leaving altogether to start Greywater Corps, the immediacy was what called to him.
“You can do sustainable buildings in architecture, but it’s not as immediate; this is very gratifying to me, it’s problem solving, it’s direct, there’s a very tangible benefit to recapturing water, using it a second time, saving water and keeping that water out of the sewer system, which is another source of waste,” says Jerrard.
Jerrard estimates that Chung will now save tens of thousands of gallons of water per year, which will in turn will not only help California’s resources in a time of devastating drought, but will also conserve energy usage, as 19% of all energy used in the Golden State is consumed by moving water and treating wastewater, according to the California Energy Commission.
“Gently used water doesn’t have to go into the sewer system, where additional chemicals, additional energy is added to it; oxygenation and settling tanks, and it’s flushed out into the Santa Monica Bay where it can create more problems, it’s much better to put that water into the water table, where it will percolate down and become part of our aquifer,” says Jerrard.
Coming off its driest year on record, California is gripped in a drought that threatens to inflict the worst water crisis in state history, prompting Governor Jerry Brown in January to declare a state of emergency. The state’s water managers later said the drought would force an unprecedented cutoff in state-supplied water sold to 29 irrigation districts, public water agencies and municipalities, barring an unexpected turnaround.
By Gladys from Auckland - 2015.11.22 12:28
This company has the idea of "better quality, lower processing costs, prices are more reasonable", so they have competitive product quality and price, that's the main reason we chose to cooperate.
By Alberta from Tunisia - 2015.06.09 12:42