Let’s check out what the Moscow Museum of Water has to offer (actually, this museum is more about Mosvodokanal, a water supply company in Moscow, than water).
An old basin.
A basket from the 19th century.
These old pamphlets will explain to you how baths work.
Mixing faucets and their prices.
A glass jar.
A mini draw well.
A piece of a wooden water pipe.
A sewer pipe.
Pipes like this had been used until the 1930s.
These pipes mark a transition period and feature plastic elements.
Old ceramic pipes.
A water tower design.
A miniature of the hydroelectric power station located on the Istra River.
A miniature of a horizontal steam water engine.
A precipitation tank.
A miniature of the Filevskaya pumping plant.
A Moscow-type pillar fountain.
Its French colleague.
This robot is used for identifying clogs in sewer pipes.
A floating sewer robot.
This is how sewer pipes get cleaned.
This wooden cylinder was used for cleaning pipe canals.
This device cleans new pipes before putting them into operation.
They began using this ball for cleaning sewerage networks in Moscow back in the 1940s.
Modern cleaning devices.
A Venturi tube.
A water counter.
This device is used for pipe repairs.
A wicket gate.
Just a nice valve.
A valve in section.
An underground fire hydrant.