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Water Quality

A University of Kansas researcher is working to use a machine-learning process similar to Craiyon or DALL-E to build new proteins designed to detect water pollutants.
A project called SEA MATE, with a team of researchers led by Stony Brook University Professor Matthew Eisaman, is using electricity to remove acid from the ocean while also taking carbon dioxide from the atmosphere.
CU Boulder scientists have developed a possible answer to a longstanding mystery about the chemistry of streamflow, which may have broad implications for watersheds and water quality around the world.
Rice University scientists are building a treatment system that can be tuned to selectively pull toxins from drinking water and wastewater from factories, sewage systems and oil and gas wells.
A Stanford study finds that pumping an aquifer to the last drop can also unlock dangerous arsenic from buried clays.
Between 1982 and 2015, 9 million to 45 million people were affected annually by water quality issues, according to a recent study led by the University of California, Irvine.
Researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology have developed a new method for removing even extremely low levels of unwanted compounds, such as pesticides, chemical waste products, and pharmaceuticals, from water.
University of Michigan awarded $10,000 grants last year to seven research teams, so they could work with communities across the Great Lakes region, including Michigan, to identify local problems that stem from water level fluctuations.
Researchers from Stanford University have used a geophysical imaging technique to map where seawater has infiltrated freshwater aquifers along the Monterey Bay coastline.
Engineers have found a way to transform dirty water into drinking water, and it could be a global game-changer.