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New Partnership Merges Satellite Analytics with Water Leak Detection

Officials with both companies were present when the partnership was announced in September at the Water Environment Federation's Technical Exhibition and Conference (WEFTEC) in Chicago, Illinois, USA.

Utilis Inc., North America (San Diego, California, USA), the only provider of space-based condition assessment for leaking pipes, announced a new partnership with Esri (Redlands, California, USA), a global geographical information system (GIS) technology leader. 

The new relationship allows both groups to improve product compatibility for current and future customers in the United States and Canada, according to company officials.

“Today, Utilis achieved a key milestone in our growth by being recognized for our innovation in water infrastructure condition assessments,” says James Perry, vice president of business development. “The purpose of any partner program is to solve together, in order to grow together.”

The companies say they intend work together to provide a seamless delivery to utility and engineering clients. They also aim to increase the capability of municipalities to reduce water loss and save energy that would otherwise be used for the  end-to-end transportation of water. 

“Partnering with innovative technology companies like Utilis truly enables our customers to see what others can’t,” says David Wachal, director of Esri’s global water practice. “Their satellite-based leak detection and condition assessment brings a new approach to the age-old problem of detecting and locating non-revenue water loss. By integrating Utilis’ unique solutions with ArcGIS, our mutual customers will be able … to improve efficiencies and reduce water loss.”

According to the company, Utilis is the world’s only drinking water leak detection provider. The group’s patented technology uses a satellite microwave sensor to penetrate soil, searching for drinking water associated with leaking pipes. They developed the unique technology for infrastructure condition assessment, pipe replacement modeling input, and leak detection in urban potable water networks. Meanwhile, Esri says it offers the most powerful geospatial cloud available.

Source: Utilis, www.utiliscorp.com.