Perspectives from the water innovation ecosystem
When we first heard of Ceres Imaging, we knew they were an excellent fit for our accelerator. What we didn’t know yet was that we had found our 2016 Water Data Challenge winner.
As the EPA has gotten a better handle on wastewater, the agency is now able to focus its efforts on stormwater – what we at Mapistry like to call the "final frontier" of water safety.
Teams that build continuous customer discovery into their DNA will become smarter than their investors, and build more successful companies.
While energy production requires water as an input, the industry is a net generator of surface water.
Difficult weather conditions can be the difference between starvation and making a living for subsistence farmers.
ANDalyze’s hand-held meter and sensors can test for lead in drinking water down to two parts per billion.
The one silver lining from the drought is the rise in political will to address the water crisis.
The surest ways to accelerate adoption of innovative water technologies is to help public water providers pay for them.
Onsite water treatment and reuse is an untapped opportunity to stretch the state’s public water supply.
The availability and quality of water underpin the health of thousands of companies.
When the EPA required Evansville to implement a roadmap to inspect and clean its sewer, city officials had to be as innovative as possible.
In water, how you sell is probably more important than what you sell.
Huge congratulations to the teams at Aquarius Spectrum and Bevi.
It can take as many as twenty-nine gallons of water to produce a single glass of cabernet.
California Water Policy Challenge