By Nirmal Bhatti / Business Standard The most important thing to remember when buying a home is that it should be a “clean room”, says the eminent civil engineer and professor from the Tata Institute of Fundamental Research (TIFR) at Tata University.
The air conditioner should be installed on the ceiling, he says.
This is a good thing, but the air conditioners are not designed to last forever, he adds.
“A room with air conditioning should not be overused.
The air should be cooled.
In a way, it’s like taking care of the house.”
The air conditioning is a very good thing in India.
But it’s not as good in the US.
In the US, air conditioning often costs more than other household appliances and is not designed for long-term use, says Prof Bhatt, who has been working on home improvement projects since the 1980s.
“The main problem is not that the air is dirty, it is that the water in the air does not have a good quality.
The water is not pure enough to keep the air from getting dirty.”
The TIFR is a research centre of the Tata Sons Foundation, one of the world’s largest investment and management companies.
It is an autonomous institution that has an autonomous board of trustees.
It has a $60 billion investment and a portfolio of more than $500 billion.
The institute has worked for decades to solve the air conditioning problem.
It developed an effective, low-cost and scalable technology for water treatment and water management.
It also developed the first air conditionery for homes that could use less energy and provide more comfortable air for people who do not have access to air conditioning.
In 2010, TIFL launched the “India Air Conditioning” initiative, in which it has been investing in a range of technologies to reduce the energy consumption of the homes.
The “India Water Treatment” initiative has been a big success, the institute says.
It helped it sell its water treatment technology to the government of India in 2011.
The new technology can be installed in about three seconds and the water treatment process can take 10 to 20 minutes.
The Tifr is also working on water treatment solutions for domestic and commercial properties.
“It is a big challenge to design a home that can take up all the energy, water, water treatment, sewage treatment and waste management tasks in a reasonable time.
There are no easy solutions,” Prof Bhat says.
The solution is simple, he explains.
It requires no expensive materials.
It involves a large, efficient system of pipes, taps and pumps.
“We’ve done a lot of work with Indian engineers.
We have worked with some of the biggest industrial companies in the world.
We’ve worked with the government, with civil engineers and with experts in the private sector,” he adds, referring to India’s large public sector.
“And we have had great success with these technologies.”
What is water treatment?
Water treatment is an effective method of water treatment for many different uses.
Water is essential for many things.
It can be used to make soap, detergent and cleaning agents.
It may also be used in the manufacture of consumer goods.
The process is also used in agriculture, forestry and manufacturing.
Water treatment can be done with various materials and techniques.
It uses a wide range of chemicals and is very efficient.
However, there are some key ingredients needed for a successful process, including: water, chemicals, solvents and heat.
“Water treatment has become a critical ingredient in the domestic and industrial water-use cycle, especially in the rural areas,” says Prof Shailesh Kumar, the TIFRC’s chief technology officer.
“This water can be recycled.
This can be a very big help to the rural economy, and a very important part of the overall solution.”
In the last three years, the US has become the biggest market for the technology.
India is in second place, followed by Germany and China, according to a report by Bloomberg New Energy Finance.
“Water treatment and reuse is a critical part of any water-saving initiative.
The best way to ensure that water is used for good and not for bad is to provide it to water-efficient, efficient homes,” says Professor Bhat.