Services Offered

Through the establishment of this joint company, we will be able to provide expertise in the areas of Hydraulic Modelling, Water Audit, Resistivity Survey, Groundwater Exploration and Drilling, Water Treatment Plant.

  • Hydraulic Modelling
  • Water Audit
  • Resistivity Survey
  • Groundwater Exploration and Drilling
  • Water Treatment Plant

Hydraulic Modelling

Hydraulic modeling is a mathematical approach to understanding the behavior of water and other fluids in hydraulic systems. It involves the use of computational models to simulate the movement of fluids through pipes, channels, and other structures. Hydraulic modeling is widely used in engineering, urban planning, and environmental management to design, analyze, and optimize hydraulic systems.


Hydraulic modeling typically involves several key steps:


Data collection: Hydraulic modeling requires accurate data on the system being modeled, including physical dimensions, flow rates, pressure, and other relevant parameters. This data can be obtained through field measurements or existing records.


Model development: Based on the data collected, a hydraulic model is developed using specialized software tools. The model typically includes a representation of the physical system, such as pipes, pumps, valves, and other components, as well as the hydraulic properties of the fluid being modeled.


Calibration and verification: Once the model is developed, it is calibrated and verified against actual data from the system being modeled. This helps to ensure that the model accurately reflects the behavior of the real system.


Scenario analysis: Once the model is verified, it can be used to simulate different scenarios and evaluate the performance of the system under various conditions. This can help engineers and planners to optimize the design and operation of hydraulic systems and identify potential problems before they occur.


There are different types of hydraulic models that can be used depending on the complexity of the system being modeled and the level of detail required. Some common types of hydraulic models include:


One-dimensional models: These models represent fluid flow in a single dimension, typically along a pipe or channel. They are relatively simple and can be used to model basic systems.


Two-dimensional models: These models represent fluid flow in two dimensions, typically in a plane or a cross-section of a pipe or channel. They are more complex than one-dimensional models and can provide more detailed information about the system being modeled.


Three-dimensional models: These models represent fluid flow in three dimensions, providing the most detailed information about the system being modeled. They are typically used for complex systems where a high level of accuracy is required.


Hydraulic modeling is an important tool for engineers and planners working in a wide range of fields. By simulating the behavior of hydraulic systems, hydraulic modeling can help to optimize system design and operation, reduce costs, and improve overall performance.

Water Audit

A water audit is a systematic review of water usage and management practices within a facility or an organization. The goal of a water audit is to identify areas where water is being used inefficiently or wasted and to develop a plan to reduce water consumption and improve water management.


A typical water audit involves several steps:


Data collection: This involves collecting information on water usage, including the volume of water used, the purposes for which it is used, and the areas within the facility where water is used.


Analysis: The collected data is then analyzed to identify areas where water is being used inefficiently or where water is being wasted. The analysis may involve comparing water usage to industry benchmarks or best practices to identify opportunities for improvement.


Recommendations: Based on the analysis, recommendations are developed to reduce water consumption and improve water management practices. These recommendations may include hardware changes such as installing water-efficient fixtures and appliances, changes in operational practices such as adjusting irrigation schedules or fixing leaks, or behavioral changes such as training employees on water conservation.


Implementation: Once recommendations have been developed, they are implemented within the facility. Implementation may involve capital expenditures, changes in operational practices, or educational efforts to promote behavior change.


Monitoring: After implementation, ongoing monitoring and measurement are necessary to evaluate the effectiveness of the changes made and to identify areas where additional improvements can be made.


The benefits of a water audit include:


Cost savings: By identifying and reducing water waste and inefficiency, facilities can save money on their water bills.


Environmental benefits: By reducing water usage, facilities can reduce their environmental impact, including their carbon footprint and water pollution.


Improved water management: A water audit can help facilities better understand their water usage and develop a comprehensive plan for water management.


Regulatory compliance: Compliance with water regulations and reporting requirements can be facilitated through an effective water audit.


Overall, a water audit is a valuable tool for any facility or organization that is looking to reduce its water usage, improve its water management practices, and achieve cost savings and environmental benefits.

Resistivity Survey

Resistivity survey, also known as electrical resistivity tomography (ERT), is a geophysical method used to image the subsurface based on variations in electrical resistivity. It is commonly used in geology, environmental science, and engineering to investigate soil and rock properties, groundwater resources, and potential contamination.


The principle behind resistivity survey is that different materials have different electrical resistivity values. For example, rocks and soils with high mineral content have lower resistivity values than those with low mineral content. Water-saturated soils and rocks also have lower resistivity values than dry materials. By measuring the electrical resistivity of the subsurface at different points, it is possible to create an image of the subsurface properties.


The resistivity survey involves the use of an electrical current injected into the ground through a pair of electrodes. The current flows through the subsurface and is measured by a second pair of electrodes located some distance away. The resistance to the flow of the current is measured, and from this, the electrical resistivity of the subsurface can be calculated.


Resistivity surveys can be conducted using a variety of techniques, including:


Wenner array: In this technique, four electrodes are placed in a straight line at equal distances. The current is injected through the outer electrodes, and the potential difference is measured between the inner electrodes.


Schlumberger array: In this technique, two electrodes are placed at the center of the survey area, and the remaining electrodes are placed at increasing distances from the center. The current is injected through the outer electrodes, and the potential difference is measured between the inner electrodes.


Dipole-dipole array: In this technique, two pairs of electrodes are used, with one pair injecting the current and the other pair measuring the potential difference. The spacing between the electrodes can be adjusted to optimize the resolution of the survey.


The data collected during a resistivity survey is processed to create an image of the subsurface properties. This image can be presented in the form of a two-dimensional or three-dimensional map, depending on the complexity of the subsurface.


Resistivity surveys are useful in a variety of applications, including groundwater exploration, mineral exploration, geological mapping, and environmental assessments. They can provide valuable information about the subsurface properties and help to identify potential hazards or resources. However, the interpretation of resistivity data requires expertise in geophysics and geology, and careful consideration of the data quality and limitations.

Groundwater Exploration and Drilling

Groundwater is the water that exists beneath the Earth\'s surface in soil pore spaces, rock fractures, and other geological formations. It is one of the world\'s most valuable natural resources, providing a reliable and sustainable source of freshwater for drinking, irrigation, and other uses.


Groundwater is typically replenished through precipitation, which percolates through the soil and rock layers until it reaches an impermeable layer, known as an aquiclude, where it accumulates to form an underground reservoir, known as an aquifer.


Groundwater drilling, also known as water well drilling, is the process of drilling a hole or borehole into the Earth\'s surface to access the groundwater. The drilling process typically involves using a drilling rig, which can be operated by a human or a machine, to bore a hole into the ground to the desired depth.


The size and depth of the well depend on the specific needs and conditions of the site. Once the well is drilled, a casing, usually made of steel or PVC, is inserted into the hole to prevent the sides from collapsing and to protect the water from contamination.


After the casing is installed, the well is typically finished by installing a screen, which allows water to flow into the well while preventing sediment and other particles from entering.


Groundwater drilling is a complex process that requires a detailed understanding of geology, hydrology, and engineering principles to ensure that the well is constructed safely and efficiently. Properly designed and constructed wells can provide a reliable source of clean water for many years, making groundwater drilling an essential tool for meeting the world\'s growing demand for freshwater.

Water Treatment Plant

A groundwater treatment plant is a facility designed to treat contaminated groundwater and make it safe for human consumption or other uses. Groundwater is a vital resource for drinking, irrigation, industrial processes, and other purposes, but it can become contaminated with pollutants such as chemicals, metals, and microorganisms. Groundwater treatment plants use a combination of physical, chemical, and biological processes to remove these contaminants and produce clean water.


The process of treating groundwater typically involves several steps:


Intake: The contaminated groundwater is pumped from wells or other sources into the treatment plant.


Pre-treatment: The water is screened to remove large particles such as leaves, twigs, and debris. Pre-treatment may also include the addition of chemicals to adjust the pH level and coagulate any suspended solids.


Primary treatment: The water is then passed through a series of filters, which can include sand, gravel, activated carbon, or other media. These filters remove smaller particles and pollutants such as pesticides, herbicides, and organic compounds.


Secondary treatment: If necessary, the water may be subjected to further treatment to remove specific contaminants such as nitrates or arsenic. This can include processes such as reverse osmosis, ion exchange, or biological treatment.


Disinfection: The water is then disinfected using chlorine, ultraviolet light, or other methods to kill any remaining microorganisms such as bacteria and viruses.


Distribution: The treated water is then stored in tanks and distributed to consumers through a network of pipes.


Groundwater treatment plants can vary in size and complexity depending on the volume of water to be treated and the level of contamination. Some treatment plants may use a combination of different treatment processes to achieve the desired water quality, while others may focus on a specific type of treatment such as removing iron or manganese.


In summary, groundwater treatment plants are critical for ensuring the safety and availability of clean drinking water. They use a combination of physical, chemical, and biological processes to remove contaminants and produce safe, high-quality water for human consumption and other uses.

Construction of Waterworks

  • Well Field Design
  • Well Drilling and Construction
  • Groundwater Treatment

Capacity Development & Training

  • Efficient Operation
  • Quality Assurance
  • IT, Automation Implementation and Training
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