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Third Party & In House Testing 

In the pursuit of unwavering quality and excellence, TCI Products undergo rigorous third-party testing, ensuring that every aspect of their performance surpasses industry standards. TCI's commitment to uncompromising quality extends to all contractors, mandating that project milestones are met and testing is conducted at regular intervals throughout the project's lifecycle. This unwavering dedication to testing and quality assurance underscores TCI's unwavering commitment to delivering products and services that consistently meet the highest industry benchmarks.

Passed & Certified

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ALS is a prominent and dynamic provider of water-focused sampling and analytical solutions. With a strong commitment to ensuring water safety and compliance with NSF/61 standards, ALS delivers comprehensive testing services that guarantee the quality and purity of water resources. Their expertise in water analysis makes them a trusted partner in the industry, dedicated to maintaining the highest standards of water quality. For more information, please visit their website at ALS Global



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ASTM Testing, under the guidance of ASTM International (formerly the American Society for Testing and Materials), upholds industry quality standards. These standards span a multitude of materials and products, ensuring their adherence to rigorous criteria for performance, safety, and quality. 


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ANSI Testing, associated with standards from the American National Standards Institute (ANSI), encompasses a vital aspect of quality and compliance within various industries. ANSI, a private non-profit organization, fosters the development of voluntary consensus standards, spanning diverse fields like technology, safety, and environmental practices. ANSI testing ensures that products and systems conform to the rigorous criteria set forth in ANSI standards, covering performance, safety, interoperability, and more. While compliance is voluntary, adhering to ANSI standards bolsters quality and reliability. 


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AWWA Testing, tied to standards established by the American Water Works Association (AWWA), is instrumental in upholding quality and safety within the water supply industry. AWWA, a non-profit organization, sets the benchmark for standards related to water treatment, distribution, and management in the United States. AWWA testing guarantees that products and systems designed for the water supply sector align with the rigorous criteria outlined in AWWA standards, assuring safety, reliability, and performance. Covering an array of topics such as water quality, infrastructure, and material specifications, AWWA standards play a pivotal role in maintaining the integrity of water systems.


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SWAT Testing, or Severe Wastewater Analysis Testing, harnesses the power of the Soil and Water Assessment Tool to simulate the impact of land management practices on water quality and quantity within vast watersheds. This methodology is instrumental in guiding decisions related to land management and water resources, taking into account shifts in land use, conservation methods, and climate variables. With its integrated hydrological and water quality modeling capabilities, SWAT empowers users to incorporate data on land use and management practices.


Since its inception in 1890, Manning's equation remains the most commonly employed and universally accepted formula for determining the hydraulic capacity of gravity flow sewer systems. Many major municipalities in North America rely on a specific Manning's 'n' coefficient as a point of reference to eliminate subjectivity in their evaluations. Manning's 'n' serves as an empirical roughness coefficient utilized in the Manning Formula for assessing the hydraulic capacity of gravity-flow conduits. This 'n' value is instrumental in calculating the required pipe diameter and slope necessary to achieve a desired flow capacity. The formula for this calculation is expressed as:

Q = (1 / n) * A * (R^(2/3)) * S

Here are the key variables in the equation:

  • Q represents the flow rate (in some unit).

  • n corresponds to Manning's roughness coefficient.

  • A stands for the area of the conduit (in some unit).

  • R denotes the hydraulic radius, expressed as the area divided by the wetted perimeter (in meters).

  • S represents the slope of the conduit.

  • Application of TCI 855 or 955 allows for smoother surface and therefore a better flow rate as per the report.

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