What it is, and what it isn’t: A clean tap water map

In the days after the 2016 hurricanes, Minneapolis and St. Paul, Minnesota, were hit hard.

In the aftermath, a massive number of people in Minneapolis went without drinking water, and the tap water quality was bad.

The city had to take some precautions, like putting tap water filters in the homes of residents.

Now, the tap-water system has been replaced with a system that includes a filter.

And when it comes to the tap, a lot has changed.

The most notable change is that the city has replaced a system with a filter that includes carbon monoxide detectors.

The sensors can detect when the water is carbon monotonic and can be turned on and off, making it easier to find out if your tap water has carbon mono.

“The filters and the carbon monoelectric generators are a lot more accurate, and they’re much more reliable,” says Andrew Kosten, an associate professor of civil and environmental engineering at the University of Minnesota.

“You’ll be much more likely to find problems with your tap when the carbon is high.”

So what about the tap?

The biggest change is in the tap.

As we reported earlier this year, the city switched to using a system using a new, carbon-monoxide-detecting system.

The new system is installed along the edges of the tap and uses a separate, air-filled tank that can be filled with fresh tap water or recycled.

It’s similar to the one that’s in many large cities around the world.

But it’s not the same as the system that was in place before the storms.

It is, in fact, the same system used for years in the Minneapolis area, and many other areas.

“It’s been the same for decades,” says Jim Davenport, the executive director of the Minneapolis-St. Paul Water and Sewer Authority.

Davenports says the new system was installed as part of the city’s “sustainable design” process.

“There was no prior plan to make the changes, so the city chose to do it at the same time,” he says.

But that process, and its aftermath, have led to questions about how clean the tap is.

“We’ve been very careful to make sure we’ve done all the work to make this tap system as clean as it can be, which is really, really important to make it work for everyone,” says Kostedt.

“So if it’s too high, it’s going to be too dirty, it’ll be too hard to turn it off, it will not have enough carbon, and it will be difficult to detect the carbon.”

In addition to the carbon-monitoring, the system uses an ultraviolet light that can detect carbon monoxy, a type of carbon.

But the city is now replacing the old system with an upgraded system that has a new system of carbon-capture systems that are designed to take the carbon out of the water before it enters the system.

“A lot of people don’t know that carbon monoxylates, which are the main building block of carbon dioxide, are very dangerous,” says Daven.

Carbon monoxide can be absorbed by the skin, so people who live in high-CO 2 areas may be at increased risk of developing skin cancer.

So, when it’s added to the water supply, the new water system is designed to reduce the amount of carbon monolactic acid.

The system is supposed to also be more environmentally friendly.

The carbon-detection system, for example, uses a high-tech chemical to measure the level of carbon that’s being added to water.

The sensor is programmed to detect carbon-addition and carbon-substitution at a level that’s less than 10 parts per billion, which means it’s safe for human consumption.

“Our sensors are very accurate, they’re very precise, they detect very, very, tiny amounts of carbon,” says Jana Witte, a water quality specialist at the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources.

“They’re not just a number, but they’re a measure of what the carbon really is in water.”

And when the system is turned on, it does take a bit longer for the carbon to be detected.

But, Witte says, the water system will also use less energy than the old systems.

“I think people are getting a sense that this is a better water quality than the older systems,” she says.

And it’s all because of the carbon sensors, says Daugherty.

“These sensors have done so much to get the water right and we’re really proud of them, and so it’s really important for us to keep them going, to be able to make these changes.”

Daven and Kost said the new carbon-pollution-detector system will be in place for about two years, and that it will cost about $1.3 million.

The filters are also supposed to last for years, which