Water Quality Sample Clauses

Water Quality. 8.1. The Supply shall comply with the quality standards imposed by the Act and the Water Quality Regulations, PROVIDED ALWAYS that where a particular standard is the subject of a legal instrument accepted or issued by the Secretary of State or the Chief Inspector of Drinking Water under the provisions of the Act or the Water Quality Regulations, compliance with the terms of the relevant legal instrument shall be deemed to be compliance with the relevant quality standard imposed by the Act or the Water Quality Regulations (as the case may be), in which case the Water Company shall provide the New Appointee with a certified copy of any such authorised departure or undertaking. Each party undertakes to keep the other party fully informed of any discussions which take place at any time hereafter with the Secretary of State for the proposed issue of a legal instrument and of the outcome thereof.
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Water Quality. A. San Francisco shall deliver treated water to Wholesale Customers (except Coastside County Water District, which receives untreated water from Crystal Springs and Pilarcitos Reservoirs) that complies with primary maximum contaminant level and treatment technique standards at the regulatory entry points designated in the San Francisco Regional Water System Domestic Water Supply Permit (currently Permit No. 02-04-04P3810001) issued by the California Department of Public Health (CDPH).
Water Quality. The Cooperative shall deliver Project Water to each Project Participant’s Point of Connection that: (1) is stabilized and of good and uniform quality; (2) meets all applicable federal and state drinking water standards and regulations, including, but not limited to the standards set forth in Chapter 62-550, Florida Administrative Code, as may be amended or superseded from time to time; and, (3) meets whatever disinfection and treatment techniques under this Agreement or set forth in Phase 1 of the Combined Projects ImplementationAgreement. This Section 11.3 shall not apply to Water Offsets used by a Project Participant.
Water Quality. Contractor shall comply with all applicable water quality laws and regulations, including permitting, monitoring, and reporting of storm water discharge applicable to the Work, at no additional cost to District. Contractor shall indemnify and hold district harmless from loss, cost, or liability arising out of Contractor’s violation of such laws or regulations.
Water Quality. (a) It shall be the objective of the State and the State shall take all reasonable measures to make available, at all delivery structures for delivery of project water to the District, project water of such quality that the following constituents do not exceed the concentrations stated as follows: WATER QUALITY OBJECTIVES FOR THE METROPOLITAN WATER DISTRICT OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Constituent Unit Monthly Average Average for any 10-year Period Maximum Total dissolved solids ppm. 440 220 - Total hardness ppm. 180 110 - Chlorides ppm. 110 55 - Sulfates ppm. 110 20 - Sodium percentage % 50 40 - Fluoride ppm. - - 1.5 Lead ppm. - - 0.1 Selenium ppm. - - 0.05 Hexavalent Chromium ppm. - - 0.05 Arsenic ppm. - - 0.05 Iron and Manganese together ppm. - - 0.3 Magnesium ppm. - - 125. Copper ppm. - - 3.0 Zinc ppm. - - 15. Phenol ppm. - - 0.001
Water Quality. The CONSULTANT will evaluate the data for and document water quality in the Water Quality Impact Evaluation (WQIE) Checklist in accordance with Part 2, Chapter 11 of the PD&E Manual.
Water Quality. Water-user hereby acknowledges that water being delivered through the System has not had any treatment or chemical modification with intent of potable or consumptive use. Water-user hereby acknowledges obligation and responsibility to ensure water herein delivered is not used for, or intended to be used for, potable or consumptive purposes by Water-user.
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Water Quality. Lessee shall maintain the quality and quantity of Lessor’s water supply to be measured by testing any supply within 1,500 feet of Lessee’s proposed well, pit, pond, roadway, pipeline, pumping or processing facilities, or other facilities installed by Lessee prior to and at the completion of drilling or other operations on the Leased Premises or on any land in the unit of which any of the Leased Premises is a part and as deemed necessary by Lessor due to changes in flow (subject to natural seasonal variations) or quality, including but not limited to color, smell or taste. Should Lessor’s water supply be polluted or reduced as a result of Lessee’s operations, Lessee shall take any and all steps to restore water quality and quantity to its pre-existing condition or fully compensate Lessor for the damage and inconvenience caused thereby. During the period of remediation, Lessee shall supply Lessor with an adequate supply of potable water consistent with Lessor’s use of the damaged water supply prior to Lessee’s operation. Any pollution or reduction of any water supply after any operations commence will be presumed to be the result of Lessee’s operation unless Lessee can prove otherwise, with Lessee having the burden of proof by a preponderance of the evidence. Until Lessee can prove otherwise as to cause, Lessee shall provide the required replacement supply, beginning immediately upon Lessor’s providing evidence to Lessee of the water quality and quantity condition causing concern. Testing of Lessor’s water supply shall be conducted by an independent testing laboratory approved in writing by Lessor qualified to test water for the entire array of chemicals and agents utilized by Lessee in its operations. Lessor’s approval shall not be unreasonably withheld, conditioned or delayed so long as the testing laboratory is so qualified, and is not an Affiliate as defined in Article III, Section (3)(c) of this Lease. The burden shall be upon Lessee to provide evidence of all such chemicals and agents in order for the testing agent to adequately test the water. Lessee shall pay all costs of testing. Lessor shall be provided complete copies of any and all testing results and data, and shall have full rights to contact the testing lab for inquiry and information.
Water Quality. The primary goals of monitoring Transboundary Waters are to track changes in water quality over time, determine anthropogenic and natural drivers for changes in water quality, and ultimately ensure that water quality is protected for all water uses. While monitoring can help ensure the upstream jurisdiction does not cause unreasonable harm to the Ecological Integrity of the Aquatic Ecosystem in the downstream jurisdiction, monitoring should also be used to demonstrate that the downstream jurisdiction is not causing unreasonable harm as some aquatic resources (e.g., fish) may occur in both jurisdictions. There are five water quality monitoring sites near the border in the BC-YT region (Figure 2; Table 8). The two sites located on the Liard River were originally established out of federal/provincial/territorial interest (e.g. transboundary). The main goal of these sites is to examine long-term changes in water quality to assess trends. The Liard River at Lower Crossing site was discontinued in 1994. The stations along the Beaver and La Biche Rivers monitor for baseline purposes. Monitoring frequency may vary and is dependent upon obtaining external funding. Monitoring on the Liard at Upper Crossing can provide information to support the development of the Learning Plan and the potential development of Triggers. However, scientific and traditional knowledge assessment will occur as part of the Learning Plans for the La Biche and Beaver Rivers and may identify monitoring stations specific to these water bodies that could be included in the BWMA program. Table 8. Current (2014) Status of Transboundary Water Quality and Hydrometric Monitoring Stations in the Liard Basin. SITE INFORMATION QUALITY HYDROMETRIC Site Name Coordinates Jur Purpose of Monitoring* Station # Funder Freq Period of Record Station # Funder Period of Record Liard River at Upper Crossing# 60.047 - 128.90 2 YT Long-term YT10AA0001 Fed-YT 12X/yr 1991- 2015** YT10AA0001 Fed-YT 1942- present Liard River at Lower Crossing# 59.413 - 126.09 4 BC Long-term BC10BE0005 Discon’t Discon’t 1984-1994 BC10BE0005 Fed 1944- present Beaver River below Whitefish River 60 07 52 N 124.53 21 W YT Baseline BEVR-001 YT 3-4X/yr 2014- present YT10BD001 Fed-YT 1977- 1993; 2014- XxXxxxx River at Yukon- BC Boundary 60 0 21 N 124 6 30 W YT - - - - - XX00XX000 Fed-YT 2015 XxXxxxx Station (upstream baseline) 60 08 51 N 124.03 41 W YT Baseline LBCH-002 YT 3-4X/yr 2014- present - XxXxxxx Station (downstream, at bridge crossing...
Water Quality. Controlling erosion and the resulting sediment discharge helps to control phosphorous (P) discharge to waterways. In addition, the construction and maintenance of runoff diversions from tracks and water crossings to manage stormwater into sumps or onto pasture is recommended to reduce the potential for direct discharges to waterways. Riparian strips with strong vegetation cover filter sediment to minimise sediment discharge to ephemeral waterways during storm events. Wetland or xxxxx areas managed as riparian/filter zones are useful for controlling nitrogen (N) discharge, which can occur through overland and groundwater flows. Other options for controlling N discharge include split fertiliser applications when applying urea, utilisation of dairy shed effluent, use of feed/standing pads and reduced stocking rates during winter. Direct application of fertiliser to waterways should be avoided, while fertiliser application rates and timing should be optimised for maximum pasture uptake and minimum leaching/runoff. A property nutrient budget is recommended to calculate the rates of nitrate leaching and phosphorus runoff, and regular soil testing should be undertaken to monitor changes in soil nutrient levels over time. In general it is recommended that fertiliser use and application is undertaken in accordance with industry best practice and management advice is available from the following source:  Waikato Regional Council Land Management Officer at the local Waikato Regional Council OfficeCode of Practice for Fertiliser Use – Pastoral Farming Guide. NZ Fertiliser Manufacturer’s Research Association, P O Box 9577, Newmarket, Auckland. Phone 00 000 0000.
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