Determining the cost of water consumption
Professional installation of water meter may take a plumber. It will be able not only to assume, but also seal the counter in such a way that the reading will be error. This will allow precise determination of the amount of water used in the household and issuing the appropriate invoices, that will not in any way overpriced. At the same time plumber will be able to advise the owners of the visited household, how they can reduce the costs associated with the amount of water consumed. At the request will also be able to check whether at home, there is no leakage and no need to replace any seals. Besides a good plumber can recommend the purchase of such sanitary facilities that allow you to save water.
Types of plumber's snakes
A drum auger is a motorized auger with modular blades designed for various gauges of pipe. A drum auger is powerful enough to cut through tree roots. Used unskillfully, they can also damage plastic pipework and even copper tubing.
Main article: Roto-Rooter
The Roto-Rooter is an electric auger invented in 1933 by Samuel Blanc, an American. His wife called the invention a Roto-Rooter, because the cable and blades rotated as they cut through tree roots inside sewer pipe. Competing companies made imitations after the Blanc's patent expired in 1953, but the machine is manufactured by and for a United States company called the Roto-Rooter Plumbing & Drain Service.
Plumbing snakes - some types
Hand auger / hand spinner
Hand augers are useful for clearing sink and bathtub drains. They are unsuitable for sending through flush toilets, because the wire might damage the bowl; also, flush toilets have relatively large drain pipes in which the narrow snake can be become tangled. (A 1?4-inch cable, for example, should never be used in a drain with a calibre of more than two inches.)
Closet auger / toilet auger
The closet auger (named after water closet) feeds a relatively short auger through a hook-shaped length of metal tubing. The hook shape makes it easier to feed the auger into the toilet. A plastic boot on the end of the auger protects the finish of the visible porcelain. Since most toilet clogs occur in the trap built into the bowl, the short cable is sufficient to break up or retrieve the greater majority of clogs.