Wassermann SW1 (1 Micron) 10" Wound Sediment Filter

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Wassermann SW1 (1 Micron) 10" Wound Sediment Filter
  • Buy 3 for £7.46 each and save 11%
  • Buy 6 for £6.62 each and save 21%
Model: FSWP1-10
  • Wassermann SW1 String Wound Sediment 1 mu Filter
  • Sand, sediment & rust filtered to 1 micron
  • Suitable for all 10 inch filters
  • Compatible with Liff NP1 & NDL2 housings 

  • NSF Certified (see Additional info)


    Wassermann SW1 String Wound Sediment Filter 1 Micron (Liff Alternative).

    A great low cost alternative to the LIFF SW1 filters. Low cost does not mean low quality - These alternatives are NSF Certified (see additional information tab) to ensure you are getting a high quality product at much reduced pricing.

    Additional Information

    Additional Information


    Wassermann SW1 Wound Sediment Cartridge 1 Micron (Liff Alternative)

    What does NSF Certified mean?

    Third-party certification provides information to stakeholders that allows them to determine compliance to regulatory and purchase specifications, to apply risk management principles and to determine general suitability of products, systems and processes.

    NSF accredited third-party certification provides all stakeholders – industry, regulators, users and the general public – assurance that a certified product, material, component or service complies with the technical requirements of the referenced standard.

    The NSF certification process is specific to the product, process or service being certified and the type of certification, but generally follows seven steps:

    1. Application and information submission
    2. Product evaluation
    3. Product testing in lab
    4. Manufacturing facility inspection, production confirmation and product sampling
    5. Test results review and acceptance
    6. Contract signed and products listed
    7. Annual plant inspection and retesting

    NSF certification programs are accredited to multiple international standards by national and international accreditation bodies, including ANSI and ANAB.

    Above from NSF website