Universities and NGOs

We provide Universities and NGOs with a discounted, secure access to our existing data APIs, and a cloud storage solutions for research and reporting purposes.

Our start-up currently manages 1.5 million data entries for the whole of the extractive sector in Peru, with sources including data from the Ministry of Energy and Mines, the National Water Authority (ANA) and the Office for Environmental Supervision (OEFA).

Beyond PERU

We are also working to scale in data collection, codification and systematization throughout the world, with the objective of becoming the largest global big data platform on water information and analysis.

In ten years, we see ourselves as being the most important data provider on water throughout the world, and a preferred source for businesses and governments in need of key strategic insight on water availability and quality.

 

Features of Aqulytics for Universities:

  • Access to secure dashboard
  • Overview map of all monitoring points
  • All data from Ministry of Energy and Mines
  • Up-to-date public data of different agencies
  • All monitor points publicly registered
  • All measurements for each monitor points publicly registered
  • General map containing all data measured above and list of all environment issues (liabilities)
  • Water quality issues dashboard based on publicly reported measurements compared to ECA & LMP limits
  • Private data integration through secure REST APIs
  • Community reporting feature
  • Advanced parameters visualization drill-down
  • Water withdrawal and discharge authorization
  • Water intensity score calculator
  • Advanced issues visualization
  • Compare ECA & LMP limits of different authorities / countries
  • Water impact simulator (in development)

“For the world’s poorest people, access to clean water means fewer outbreaks of deadly diseases, less time spent away from the classroom by children collecting water, and greater economic opportunities for women. Reducing water pollution and extending clean water access to the billions of people drinking dirty water will take political will, trust, and collective action. Success can be built on a foundation of strong transparency.”