Mineral Water

Mineral water is water that contains the solutes of natural salts. After analysis in the water laboratory, it is possible to determine the amount of salts in mineral water.

Mineral water is classified according to its composition

Acid mineral water:
These waters must contain at least one gram of free natural carbon dioxide per liter.
Sodium sulphate mineral water:
The water of these springs contains sodium sulfate as well as sodium chloride and sodium bicarbonate.
Bitter Spring Water:
The most important chemical in the water of these springs, which makes them taste bitter, is magnesium sulfate.
But in addition to magnesium sulfate, they often contain sodium sulfate and sodium chloride.
Sodium chloride springs:
In the water of these springs, there are more than one gram of salts per liter, and most of these salts are sodium chloride.
Iron water: Water in which one liter of water contains more than ten milligrams of iron in solution.
Because iron waters decompose quickly and their iron settles, they are usually found in the same source.
Sulfur water:
These juices contain free hydrogen sulfide or hydrosulfur or both (the smell of hydrogen sulfide is similar to the smell of rotten eggs).
Lime water:
These waters contain salts, most of which are calcium carbonate and magnesium carbonate, and gypsum and carbon dioxide.
Arsenic springs: These springs have a small amount of arsenic, which does not have a lethal effect due to the small amount.
Iodized juices

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