Water pipes and other water infrastructure are becoming more and more common in homes, and that trend is expected to continue, according to a new report from the U.S. Federal Energy Regulatory Commission.

    The report, published today, highlights the challenges faced by water infrastructure and the need for a more robust approach to improving the quality of the water supply.

    Water pipes are also becoming more commonplace.

    In 2016, just 10% of households had a water utility connection.

    The proportion of homes that have a water line has been growing steadily since 2011, the report found.

    In that same period, the proportion of households that have at least one water line in their home has been increasing.

    That’s due in part to the adoption of automated water collection systems, which use sensors to measure pressure and flow to determine the flow of water to customers.

    But even with automated systems, the system must also work within the current infrastructure.

    This requires an efficient and reliable system.

    This is particularly important in a time of increasing drought and flooding, as the water system needs to be able to handle increased water usage.

    The new report finds that the water systems currently in place are not up to the task.

    They fail to meet the basic requirements for a reliable and reliable water supply, such as: They are too expensive, unreliable, and inefficient.