A sports water purification device that can replace a water filtration system

A sports-related water purifying device that allows athletes to use their own water without a filtrating system has been developed by researchers at the University of Nottingham.

The device is based on a simple and inexpensive solution that works on an electrochemical reaction that releases water into the air, where it can be filtered, the researchers said.

“Our research aims to develop a water purifiers that can be used to eliminate contaminants from athletes’ sweat and urine,” said the lead researcher, Professor Paul Taylor, from the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at the university.

“The technology could be a significant breakthrough in the fight against water pollution in the sport.”

It could help athletes, coaches and officials make the best use of water in their games.

“The researchers’ research, published in the Journal of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, was supported by the British Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (BESRC) and the National Science Foundation (NSF).

They said they had been looking for a solution that could efficiently capture water from athletes and reduce the amount of waste water that was released into the atmosphere.”

For many years, we have been working on a similar concept to a device called an osmosis water filter,” said Professor Taylor.”

But it has proved difficult to manufacture and to make work effectively, as the water needs to be purified through a complicated process that involves a water filter.

“To solve these problems, we developed a new technology, a water-cleaning device that uses an electrochemically driven reaction to remove water from the air.”

This process is much more economical and reliable than the conventional water filter technology, so we think it could be adopted widely in sport.

“Professor Taylor said that while the device was relatively simple to make, it was very effective.”

With our device, we can capture water in a fraction of the time it would take for a conventional water filTreatment device to do so,” he said.

The team has been working to improve their device and improve its performance.”

In the future, we hope to be able to develop it into a fully functional device that could be used in stadiums and recreational areas as well as in the homes of athletes and the general public,” Professor Taylor said.