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Watersure
V420
 
Category:Water Dispensers

Ability to provide hot and cold water.

Specifications:

- Sealed construction, which prevents dust or insects to penetrate inside.

- Silent water-cooling motor.

- Independent switch off the hot water.

- Ensure protection with automatic switch.


 

 

Model  Watersure V 420
Dimensions (cm) W31 X D34 X H48
Warm water faucet AC 220V - 240V / 50Hz, 60Hz 
Temperature 4°C - 10°C
Compressor 1/16 HP
Capability 1 lt/hour
Power consumption 105W
Cooling R134a
Temperature 80°C - 90°C
Προστασία Bimetal thermostat
Protection 1 lt/hour
Power consumption 495W

2 years guarrantee








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Author: Haithem
Hats off to wheover wrote this up and posted it.


Author: Halaty
Наташа & Katya, now I am really csenuofd about the language to use when talking to both of you. A nice discussion! I am glad Katya raised one issue I was going to raise too, viz. "where did all these girls who were great at mathematics in school [and let me add, in their undergrad and graduate studies] disappear to?" Well, I am not sure I am totally convinced by Natasha's reply to this. Here at MSRI they worry about this issue, and here is the statistics that bothers them: among math Ph.D's in the US, women constitute about 30%. At the same time, the fraction of female applicants to practically every program at MSRI is about 10%. Why is this happening? There is probably a combination of several factors at play here, and actually I am not even sure this is such a bad thing. After all, pure math is not a prestigious subject in this country, it is not very well paid (although I am not complaining :) ), it can be quite frustrating at times, etc. Maybe women are just too smart and too practical to go there (this is definitely my explanation of why women are not as good in chess as men).But MSRI does not see things this way, so does everything possible to stretch 10% of female applicants into as close as possible to 30% of participants. Frankly sometimes it's not pretty.Returning to the issue of "connections for women" meetings, let me also reiterate that an absolute majority of young female participants are enthusiastically supporting this idea and insisting on continuing this tradition. In this country you don't ignore things like this. To summarize my attitude, I find Natasha's negative view a little oversimplified. I think it is a complicated issue, and I don't have a clear-cut answer in my head.


Author: Romeld
One of the panelists told us that she reetjecd her first offer because she would be the first woman in that department, and she had suspected that they were interested not in her personally but jut in hiring a woman to improve their statistics.I can't quite tell agreeing with me or disagreeing with me with this example, but I agree with you that this can be a disturbing trend, too, and can make it that much harder for math departments to hire women. I admit that I was thinking more in terms of female graduate students who might decide to leave mathematics to pursue other things because they were unhappy with not having a lot of other women in the department, though. I've heard several stories like this, and it's easy to dismiss graduate students leaving as them just not being able to make it in the department, but if women *are* being scared off by things that have nothing to do with their ability level, and if a meeting like this can keep them from leaving, then I don't see why it's such a terrible thing to have such meetings.why should it be a mathematical meeting arranged in such a way that all speakers must be women? You could easily have a women's issues panel at a ``normal" meeting.Well, again, from other comments here, it sounds like there are plenty of fields of mathematics where a "normal" meeting would not have enough women for such a panel. You mentioned that this event has become traditional, at the beginning of each semester-long program. Maybe at some point, they tried to organize such a panel at a "normal" meeting, and realized that they couldn't do it.Besides, now that I am thinking more about this, I don't see why you think it's such a horrible idea to have a meeting specifically highlighting women's accomplishments in a field of mathematics, so that younger women who might otherwise have been scared off from a traditionally male-dominated field can see what women specifically have already accomplished. That sounds like it might be a useful thing - more useful in many ways than a "women's issues" panel hidden within a meeting focused on something else.You seem to be thinking about this meeting in terms of affirmative action - like men are being discriminated against by not being allowed to be speakers at this meeting. (And women are being insulted by the implication that they are only being considered as speakers because they are women.) But if the *theme* of the meeting is women's accomplishments in the field, why *shouldn't* all the speakers be women? Do you want them to invite some men to speak about the accomplishments of women they know, when they could be inviting those women themselves?


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About Us

MTV Water Services Ltd is one of the leading water treatment companies in Cyprus. Our 25 years of experience in combination with our superior level of service and the highest quality of products we offer, have established the company to be one if the leading water treatment companies in the island if not the leader.
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