Mining companies have found a new source of cheap, plentiful water in the form of mineral water.
The technology is still in its infancy and, as the technology develops, companies will likely have to find other ways to make water cheaper and easier to drink.
The mineral water is produced using the process of geothermal heat, which involves the injection of water into a well.
Water is pumped into a reservoir in the well, and the water is heated by a turbine to a temperature of around 10,000 degrees Celsius.
The heat from the turbine is used to break up the rock that has been extracted to make the water.
At this point, the water evaporates, leaving the mineral in the reservoir.
The water is used for drinking, as well as other uses, like in wastewater treatment plants.
The process of water extraction is a highly complex one, requiring skilled workers to remove large amounts of rock from a well and then pump it back into the well.
The work is done using a number of chemicals to remove minerals from the water, such as chlorine and boron nitrate.
The minerals are then sent to a plant where they are processed for use in fertilizers and pesticides.
It can take up to three years to produce the amount of water needed for a person to drink, according to a report from the World Bank.
The research was conducted by the U.K.-based Carbon Tracker.
Carbon Tracker’s report noted that the water extraction process is also one of the most environmentally damaging and economically inefficient methods of water production in the world.
While the water can be used for cooking, industrial processes such as heating and cooling, and as drinking water, it is also a key part of the country’s energy production.
It is also found in a variety of other minerals such as ores, which are used to make concrete.
The Carbon Tracker report also noted that most of the mineral water used for mining is extracted from water in remote areas of South Africa.
The World Bank estimated that around 80 percent of South Africans rely on mineral water for drinking.
It also noted in its report that around 50 percent of the South African population suffers from a range of chronic health conditions, including high blood pressure, high cholesterol, and diabetes.
The report added that the cost of water extracted from mineral water can vary from about $100 to $400 per person per year.