Barbados Tap Water Database is Now More Than 100 Million Records

The world’s biggest database of water quality data and data for drinking water is now more than 100 million records, according to the World Health Organization.

The World Health Organisation says the data was created by a collaboration between WHO and the University of Barbadas, which is the country’s biggest drinking water provider.

WHO’s Dr. Margaret Chan said the data is an important tool for scientists and public health officials to better understand the water supply and ensure that people can use it safely.

The water quality database is a global effort that aims to collect water samples from water systems in 190 countries and territories to track the quality of water.

The database is open to anyone who has a water source that provides drinking water.

It contains data on the water’s chemistry, salinity, salting capacity, pH, temperature, saline concentration, chlorophyll content and salinity distribution.

It is a database of data, and therefore has a potential to have global implications.

WHO says it has been used to inform policy, aid and public assistance.

The WHO says the information is being used to develop better water and sanitation systems, improve drinking water systems, and to improve water quality and the management of drinking water resources.

The information is collected by the National Water Surveillance System, which monitors water quality across the globe, including in different countries.

WHO also has a global database of bottled water.

WHO uses the data to develop its own drinking water guidelines and to assist water users in monitoring water quality in their drinking water supply.

WHO said it would continue to use the data, as long as it remains open.