PUR FM-9400B 3-Stage Horizontal Faucet Mount Chrome
From PUR, the Three-Stage Horizontal Mount Faucet Water Filter features a chrome design and clicks onto any standard faucet--no tools required. Each filter is capable of cleansing up to 100 gallons of water (lasting two to three months, on average). The filter's purification system keeps sediment, chlorine, lead, trace pharmaceuticals, microbial cysts, and other pollutants from reaching your drinking glass. In the final stage, water is filtered over natural minerals for a crisp taste. The filter swivels 360 degrees and has a convenient built-in replacement indicator.
Three-Stage Horizontal Mount
Faucet Water Filter
Removes 99 percent of pollutants, trace pharmaceuticals, and microbial cysts
Provides up to 100 gallons (two to three months' worth) of clean water
Filter life indicator lets you know when it's replacement time
360-degree swivel feature gives you room to work
Fast, tool-free installation on standard faucets
Snap it on. Drink it up. View larger.
Three-Stage Filter Technology. View larger.
Three-Stage Filtration Improves Taste and Odor
The filter's first stage traps sediment, like dirt, rust, and sand, while the second stage greatly reduces contaminants, pollutants, trace pharmaceuticals, and illness-inducing microbes. In the final stage, water is filtered over natural minerals to give it a more refreshing taste. The result is water that looks, tastes, and smells cleaner.
Each PUR filter provides up to 100 gallons of clean water, and will typically last for two to three months.
Activated Carbon Microfilter Removes Contaminants
The second stage of filtration employs an activated carbon microfilter that removes most of the harmful contaminants commonly found in both municipal water sources and well water.
This filter removes 98 percent of chlorination by-products while also reducing the taste and odor caused by chlorine. The filter also removes 99 percent of heavy metals, like lead; industrial pollutants, like asbestos; trace pharmaceuticals, like antibiotics and antidepressants; and microbial cysts, like giardia and cryptosporidium.
User-Friendly Features and One-Click Installation
The filter's one-click installation requires no tools; it snaps onto your existing faucet (filter is not compatible with pull-out faucets). Removing it is just as easy--simply push a button. The filter swivels 360 degrees to give you better access to your entire sink.
A simple switch activates the filter and turns it off. For added convenience, this filter features a built-in electronic filter life indicator. The indicator flashes green, yellow, or red with use, so you'll know when it's time to update your filter.
What's in the Box
Faucet water filter and one filter replacement.
Which PUR Water Filtration System Is Right for You?
SYSTEM TYPEFAUCET MOUNTPITCHER/DISPENSER
PRODUCT TYPE3 STAGE
2 STAGE PITCHER
Product OptionsPUR Horizontal Mount
PUR Vertical Mount
PUR Flavor OptionsPUR Faucet MountPUR Dispenser
PUR Flavor Options Pitcher
Corresponding Filter3 Stage Faucet Mount
Filter RF-99992 Stage Faucet Mount
Filter RF-33752 Stage Pitcher
No Refilling Required
Estimated Filter Life2-3 months2-3 months1-2 months
Water Filtered per Filter100 gallons100 gallons40 gallons
Filters Over Natural Minerals*
Leaves Fluoride in Water
per NSF/WQA certificaiton601520
*Natural Minerals: Water is filtered over natural minerals for a crisp and refreshing taste.
What Adam and I brought home
Adam was well named, for he was a rascal and a sinner. My first memory of him was the sight of him clambering back over the fence after he had been caught trespassing in the garden. He was as wild as the little rabbit kitten he had been raising, which also once escaped into our garden, perhaps to cavort with Benji, my own, rather larger rabbit. I took one look at Adam’s rabbit, which was an identical colour to my own, and rushed inside, shouting, “Mummy, Benji’s shrunk!”, until Benji himself lolloped out of the undergrowth and stood beside Adam’s little runaway.
As Adam grew older, his misdemeanours grew proportionally in magnitude. I was, by comparison, very naive, and I was very surprised and bemused some years later when he tried to sell me a foil sausage full of weed. I asked him how much he wanted for it, and he said, “$20”. Twenty dollars was, at that time, more money than I had ever dreamed of. Not that I would have dared to smoke his grass anyway.
Adam and I did, however, have one thing in common. We both liked to turn over stones. Across the road from our houses in suburban Canberra, there was an area of “waste-land”, a veritable “brown-field” site covered with tussocky grass, and stones – oh, so many stones. Some of the stones were small, and I could manage these myself, but others were massive, and the two of us would labour at them, levering them with sticks of ancient, ringbarked gumtrees. Mostly, the things we found underneath them were cockroaches, or the larvae of Christmas beetles, which we thought were the real witchetty grubs. Sometimes – quite often, in fact – there were lizards: slippery brown and gold skinks which surrendered their tails if you grabbed them in the wrong place (we never grabbed them in the wrong place), and bluetongues which liked to be fed on snails and bananas. Once, there was a snake.
It was, admittedly, a very little snake, but I wasn’t going to risk anything by touching it. I knew that pythons were non-venomous, but this wasn’t a python, and just about every other Australian snake I knew was venomous to some degree. But Adam plunged straight underneath the stone, and grabbed it expertly behind the jaw. To this day, I don’t know how I let him persuade me to take it home and keep it for a pet. Perhaps it was because I knew that the “waste land” was due to be annexed to the local horticultural centre, and turned into lawn: no place for snakes. But whatever the reason, the two of us marched off to my place: Adam ahead of me, the snake with its mouth open, its body coiled around his fingers; me trailing behind, trying to think of more excuses for not taking the snake home. Not that I was a coward. Secretly, half of me did want to take the snake home, because I wanted to identify it.
Believe it or not, my parents were used to this sort of thing, and when we got to my place, my father dug out an old fish-tank which we could use as a terrarium, and the snake was soon installed inside it. For a while it seemed sleepy, and sat basking under the fish-tank light, but gradually it began to wake up.
We first knew for sure that we were in for trouble when my father walked past the tank later the day, and the snake reared up like a cobra and struck at the side of the tank. A thin trickle of venom ran down the glass, and at last we got out the identification guides. Eventually, we found it. Adam had brought a baby brown snake into our house. Only a baby, perhaps, but still one of the deadliest snakes in the world. We knew then that we would have to release it as soon as possible, so we went away to discuss where, and how.
When we returned, the snake was gone, and the cover-glass slipped to one side at the top of the tank. It took us hours to search under every chair and table, behind the curtains, under the fridge. Eventually we found it, curled on top of a plastic bag in my mother’s sewing room. Of course, Adam had gone home by this stage, and it was left to my father to put on some thick leather gloves and pick up the snake, holding it deftly behind the jaw, just like Eric Worrell.
Of course, the next thing a normal family would do would be to get the snake out of the house as soon as possible, but we weren’t a normal family. The next thing we did was to get the camera. My father was still holding the snake, so he couldn’t take the photograph. My mother had suddenly shown considerable enthusiasm for cleaning behind the fridge. So it was me with the camera, doing one of my very first macro shots. Perhaps I was ten years old at the time. Those are my father's hands.
I wonder what happened to Adam.
they've multiplied again! XD"
I was trying to use up my 'flexible sculpey' so thats why the colours are kinda dark on the new ones.
Also tried a new mold which I made from the bottom of a soda bottle that was and interesting shape.But in the end I didn't like that shape as much as the ones i made by hand, it seemed fussy and detailed by comparison! ^^"
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