News

by CleanTechnica,

Cody Friesen and his team at Zero Mass Water are looking to the future and in that future, they see water being the most precious resource for humans on this planet. A planet that’s warming as a result of catastrophic climate change only exasperates the current challenges with water. Developed nations suffer from broken infrastructure […]

by Business Insider,

The United Nations estimated that 2.1 billion people live without safe drinking water in their homes — a situation with severe health implications that can also limit economic prosperity. Citizens with access to clean water have a better chance of escaping poverty, fending off disease, and pursuing an education. The panel arrays, known as Source, use sunlight to harvest […]

by Zero Mass Water,

How do we fully digitize and perfect the drinking water experience? Zero Mass Water’s new sensor lets you know the quality of your water with confidence. Today at CES 2019, Zero Mass Water announced a new addition to its SOURCE sensor suite, called SOURCE Informed (SI), that brings real-time water-quality knowledge and automated optimization features […]

by Avnet,

In partnership with Arizona State University (ASU) and Avnet, Zero Mass Water is proud to host the ASU Innovation Open. Much like athletes hone their skills and train to compete, entrepreneurs prepare their technologies and companies for the market. The ASU Innovation Open puts multidisciplinary teams through rigorous preparation with semi-finalists and finalists working closely […]

by BBC,

“Around the world, approximately 2.1 billion people don’t have access to clean drinking water. In the African continent alone, women and girls spend 40 billion hours collecting water each year. Everyone experiences water stress, at best case it’s expensive and inconvenient – at worst it is fatal,” says Cody Friesen, CEO of water technology company […]

by Inc.,

Zero Mass Water uses some nifty science to squeeze potable water from the air. Founder Cody Friesen, a materials scientist and associate professor at Arizona State University, spent nearly seven years developing the SOURCE Hydropanel. Using solar power, a single system can produce enough drinking water for two to three people each day–even in desert […]

by NBC News Portland,

Special solar panels are turning air into drinking water. Instead of producing electricity for the building, the panels produce drinking water by pulling moisture out of the air.   Here’s how the panels work: Air is drawn into the unit. The solar panel in the center produces heat. That heat creates a water vapor that is […]

by NBN News,

It was a hive of activity on day-two of AgQuip. Thousands of people came to see some of the newest technologies on the market, and recognize the achievements of the region’s top farmers. Copyright to: NBN News

by TenPlay News,

As the worst drought in a century continues, spare a thought for the many Australians who live in towns that now have no water, apart from whatever they can truck in. Copyright to: TenPlay Channel Ten News Australia

by Business Insider,

Around the world, approximately 2.1 billion people do not have immediate access to clean drinking water. A startup called Zero Mass Water aims to make clean water easily accessible to more people around the world. In 2015, it launched its first product, Source — a solar panel array that harvests and filters water from vapor […]

by Inc.,

“When the power cut out at the Consumer Electronics Show -the world’s biggest annual tech show in Las Vegas- for nearly two hours on Wednesday, most demonstrators were out of luck. But not Zero Mass Water. The startup, which relies on solar energy, was set up outside under the bright Nevada sun. So while hordes of attendees tried […]

by ADB News,

“The Government of Vanuatu appreciates the support of its partners, ADB and ZMW, in this truly remarkable pilot project,” said Mr. Nirua who led the commissioning ceremony. “This technology fills a critical gap in providing safe drinking water to the Petros school community and we hope this pilot may be extended beyond the education sector.” […]