WaterMaker Technology

How an AWG system works

WaterMaker is a system that allows, through an AWG (Air Water Generator) process, to generate drinking water useful in particular in the areas most difficult to reach from traditional water systems and where environmental poverty makes a continuous supply through tanks or the use of wells that are often unhealthy or very distant from the areas of use or both.

The AWG process, represented in the drawing, explains the entire process and the resulting safety and purification systems used to produce water.

The air is conveyed inside the machinery thanks to extractor fans (1). A first micro-perforated filter (2) purifies the air from larger impurities, such as sand or earth. The air is pushed into a condenser (3) which, by lowering the temperature, brings the humidity present in the air to the state of "dew" and causes it to decay in the tank (4). Through a combined action of an antibacterial UV light, a reverse osmosis system and a series of activated carbon and graphene filters (5) (9), the water undergoes the first purification cycle. At this point a pump (6) pushes the water to a second purification section, again with activated carbon (7) and to a subsequent one which, through an infusion (8) of minerals such as sodium or magnesium provides the necessary organoleptic qualities . A second and then a third passage, under antibacterial UV blue light (9), makes the water thus obtained drinkable and safe (10).

In the meantime, the refrigerant liquid is pushed through a duct (11) directly into the compressor (12) and from there to the condenser, cooling again before being forcibly pushed back into the collection tank (3) and starting its cycle again. The dehumidified air, however, is pushed towards the condensate, cooling it and then expelled (14) through a specially dedicated fan.