When I dipped the Ph strip into the cup of Vons Glaicer Water, the strip imediatly started changing color. I set it out to dry and it dried a yellow color which is number four on the Ph chart. I did the same for each of the water samples and they all turned out to be level four.
I took a sample of each kind of drinking water and dipped a piece of Oil Test Paper in it. None of the water samples changed color, therefore there is no oil present in the water.
I cut four pieces of Lead Test Paper for each sample. Then I pipet 2 drops on one strip for each water sample. The results of lead
I put, in a test tube, 5ml of the water sample being tested. Then I poured in the pillow packet of the chloride. Then I swirled the water around until it was yellow. I, then, put in the chloride solution, one drop at a time, until ut turned orange. For the Everpure Drinking Water and the Vons Glaicer Water it took two drops for the water to turn orange. For the Luckeys Glaicer Water and the Ralphs Aqua Vend Water it took one drop for the water to turn orange. There wasn't enough chloride in the water to harm anyone.
I put, in a test tube, 5ml of the water sample being tested. Then I poured in the pillow packet of phosphates. I then shook each tube for one minute. The Everpure Distilled Water turned a light blue, 10 ppm. Luckey Glaicer Water an Ralphs Aqua Vend Water had no color change. Vons Glaicer Water had a slight color change, 5 ppm. All the water was safe from harmful phosphates.
My hypothesis was proven wrong. The Everpure H200 Drinking Water is the worst water out of the four. Vons' Glaicer Water came next, and Luckey's Glaicer Water and Ralphs Aqua Vend Water tied for the best drinking water.