This article first appeared on National Geographic.

A new water softening system made from a mix of ingredients has helped save billions of dollars in water in the United States and around the world.

The water softeners were developed by a company called Regensu Technologies.

The product, known as Regensul, can treat up to 10,000 liters of water per day.

The system is not cheap, costing between $1,500 and $4,000 for a 12-pack, depending on how many water softeners you need.

It uses a technology called micro-bubbles, which are made from water that’s frozen and then mixed with a liquid to form a solid, or gel.

Microbubbles can be created from waste water or water that has been filtered or treated.

In the U.S., microbubbles make up more than half of the total volume of water used for personal use.

Regensur is a $1 billion-dollar company.

But it was created by a small company in France called Regen, and it is currently in the early stages of testing for commercialization.

The company is based in the northern city of Nantes.

In addition to the French and German markets, it has been working in the U, India, Brazil and South Africa.

It’s unclear how long it will take to market its product.

But Regensurat says its water softens from 5% to 95% of the water that enters the water purification system, which is used in hospitals and homes around the globe.

The softener can be applied to up to five items: washing machines, clothes rags, bath tubs, showerheads, washing machines and dishwashers.

It can also be used to clean and disinfect washing machines or to sterilize clothes.

The cost is less than $1 per 1,000 gallons of water that is treated.

Regenul uses a mix that includes water from the wastewater treatment plant, from the sewage treatment plants and from the river and lakes that flow into the city.

It also has a micro-biomass, which regensulates the water.

The process can be expensive.

Regentul uses up to 8.5 million liters (14 million gallons) of water each year.

That’s enough water to supply an entire city.

To make it affordable, the company has been raising money through the Internet.

So far, it’s raised $5 million from investors, including investors from the likes of Amazon.com, Google Ventures and Alibaba Group.

“This is the first time that a product like this has been designed and tested on a commercial scale, and that’s really exciting,” said Peter Hausmann, an engineer at Regensuron who helped design the product.

“It’s a great product, but it’s a bit of a leap from a consumer to a commercial product.”

Regensuit can be used in the water treatment plant of a large city or in a smaller city, or it can be mixed with water to make a larger-scale product.

For a home, it could be used at the showerhead, to disinfect washing equipment, or to treat clothes ragged or wet.

It might also be applied on clothes rugs, rugs and towels to reduce odors.

In India, the water softner can be placed in homes with a microbead, which has been used to make products such as toothpaste.

Regentsu hopes to start selling the product in the near future, and the company says it has a manufacturing plant in Mumbai.

Regesur has not yet tested the water in humans.

It has tested the product on human volunteers in several European countries, including France, Germany, the Netherlands and Britain.

The testing took place over two years in different countries and the results showed that the product was safe, said Regensuer, which had to comply with safety guidelines in each country.

Regeni says it expects to sell the product for around $500 per 12-ounce bottle.

The Regensum is available in the following countries: France, Italy, Spain, Germany and the United Kingdom.

It was available in Australia earlier this month.

Regency says the product will be available in all of the countries where it’s available in 2021, and a company representative told National Geographic that Regensurgent will also be available by 2025.

The products can be purchased at Regenur’s website, which lists a variety of prices.

They range from $2 to $10 per bottle.

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