With the potential to conserve fresh water and improve corrosion levels, a shift toward closed water treatment systems has long been considered the future of the industry. The challenge to create a fully automated closed system has been launched by NCH, with the resulting aquaDART® System recently launched in Australia.

Reducing the need for engineer attention, aquaDART® makes use of fluorescent traced technology to maintain chemical residual control and enables real-time sensors to measure key parameters, determining scale, corrosion and microbiological control.

From here, custom controls regulate blow down and chemical feed, immediately correcting and communicating upset conditions.

As a fully automated system, the web-based monitoring and control software allows for remote supervision of the aquaDART® System, while records are also automatically generated and accessible at any time through the web platform.

Case studies at chemical plants in South East Asia have confirmed that up to 141ML of water can be conserved through the implementation of aquaDART®, resulting in massive environmental and financial savings.

With automation further reducing human error and increasing the efficiency of water treatment, the aquaDART® System is set to become an industry standard in the near future.

For facilities and business managers who want to take control of their water treatment program, booking a site survey with a company like NCH Australia will ensure you can find out how to reduce operating costs significantly.

This partner content is brought to you by NCH.  For more information visit

Lauren ‘LJ’ Butler is the Assistant Editor of Utility magazine and has been part of the team at Monkey Media since 2018.

After completing a Bachelor of Media, Communications and Professional Writing at the University of Wollongong in 2014, and prior to writing about the utility sector, LJ worked as a Journalist and Sub Editor across the horticulture, hardware, power equipment, construction and accommodation industries with publishers such as Glenvale Publications, Multimedia Publishing and Bean Media Group.

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