There are several ways to remove germs from water, Oxygen not included.
Here are 5 Ways to remove germs from water
1.Chlorine kills the germs:
Germs appear to die off unsurprisingly in clean water. The best way is to drive the water into a liquid storage within a sealed room full of chlorine. The chlorine kills the germs within the storage tanks. We might require some system to build the water stay in there for extended enough to kill the germs
This whole process can be easily programmed by timing it with a sunshine cycle sensor. The chlorine room is moderately easy to set up, and can take a full effort of 2 sieves, easily handing out the entirety of waste water from a colony of 32 in a 6×4 or 8×4 tile room.
2. Reservoir filling method:
Three Liquid Reservoirs linked in series in a chlorine room. The tanks require to be completely filled ahead of allowing the water to depart, and best to wait a bit for the germs to die out in the last tank in the series. Once that is steady the flow of water in won’t transport in more new germs quicker than the three tanks can dilute and kill them. We will need an airtight area overflowing with chlorine gas. Chlorine gas will kill germs in reservoirs which are quite helpful for creating any kind of liquid purification system such as this.
Once we have airtight area and it’s filled with gas build 3 layers of reservoirs. Then we will chain them together and every layer will perform any one known step of the cleaning cycle, Reservoir filling, water de-germing, and Reservoir emptying. This way the system is always accepting new water and should forever be outputting clean water.
The power necessary for this system is quite minimal. The only thing essential is the 6 shutoff valves. The doors I added simply so I could inform which reservoir was being worn.
3. Increase travel time:
Once you have to make a long room, like 20 broad or somewhat like that and made toilet water go into on the right. On the left there will be a pump, which triggers on more than 500 kg water, which would be 1500 kg when running from the floor, or around 30 tons of water in total. Then we have to animate its temperature to 110 °C. Water will go in and it would run naturally, but gradually horizontally. The travel time was so extensive that all germs would die by the time the water arrived at the pump. It got the job done and it will be on a map exclusive of a chlorine geyser meaning we have to explore a non-chlorine cleaning approach and it is in detail doable. Mainly chlorine approaches are easier to do although and they surely use less power and space.
4. Remove germs through heating:
We can remove germs from water (Oxygen not included) use heating and germ sensors, we have a tank with doors halfway downward, by means of hydro sensors, detect it then the bottom room is filled and close the doors, one more hydro sensor notice when it’s unfilled and a germ sensor detects when the water be able to be pumped out. While the base part of the tank is killing germs/emptying out the apex part is in receipt of filled.
But I’ve had worlds devoid of chlorine geysers, thus it seems better to ideal a heating based germ killer, then frustrating to work on a scheme that doesn’t work on every map.
5. Using tepidizer:
If we do experiment with Liquid Tepidizer will kill the germs with heat, though germs will die at temperatures as low as 30 °C, perhaps even lower (this will of course get a long time), my first cleaning system worn a tepidizer in line with a Thermo Sensor in order to maintain the temperature around 55°C which was rapid enough, higher temperature ruined up destructive my pump (made of copper) with swelter damage.
Note: In the case of using slime lung we need to cool the liquid instead.
If we are using a liquid tepidizer along with a pump (gold amalgam) and a germ sensor unswervingly contriving two valves, with the intention of if the water has germs, then the first valve will close up, having the water cycle throughout until it is rid of germs.