For Immediate Release:
New Water Pump Can Help Solve Energy Crisis
Denver, Colorado – Today
the introduction of an energy saving, adjustable-horsepower
water-pump, called the Money $aver Pump® was announced.
Turning a user-friendly dial
changes the horsepower, wattage used, water flow, and water pressure. This new
product is capable of saving 50% to 70% of existing electrical wattage
consumption. This is especially important since millions of these pumps often
run 24 hours a day, 365 days a year, in industry, as well as, a large and
growing number of households throughout the country.
The developer and manufacturer of the Money $aver Pumps®,
developed them for use in fish-ponds, water-gardens, water-features, fountains,
pools, spas, aquariums, and industrial-pump applications. “Since 2/3rds of
the power used today is for motors, this could mean a significant savings for
power companies too”, he says.
“Millions of systems today are
using multiple inefficient pumps, wasting tremendous amounts of power”, says
David, a nationally recognized authority on water-pumps, and fish-ponds. He is
an author of many articles, and internationally recognized Internet websites
such as http://www.MoneySaverPumps.com
“Often owners have misjudged
the size of the pumps required for their systems, which causes many troubles, in
addition to wasting power. No longer will people need to struggle to calculate
their systems’ pump head. With the introduction of the first
adjustable-horsepower water-pump these problems will be solved”, claims David.
With electrical costs in some
areas approaching $.30 per kilowatt-hour, each wasted amp could cost the owners
$300 per year. It is not unusual for inefficient pumps to waste 20 or more amps,
which could waste $6,000 per year per pump.
The horsepower-adjustment dial
is like having a gas-pedal on the pump. It allows the horsepower to be reduced
at night so owners’ can save/make money while they sleep. It can be increased
for special events or system expansions. It can also be increased to compensate
for system deterioration caused by deposit build-ups inside piping.
David holds a BS in the Biological Sciences from the University of Chicago, and completed his work for a Ph.D. in Physical Chemistry at the Illinois Institute of Technology. He was a scientist in industry for many years. He has been involved with ponds and aquariums for most of his life.
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