PHOTO STORAGE SYSTEMS - PHOTO STORAGE

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Photo Storage Systems


photo storage systems
    storage
  • the act of storing something
  • storehouse: a depository for goods; "storehouses were built close to the docks"
  • the commercial enterprise of storing goods and materials
  • Space available for storing something, esp. allocated space in a warehouse
  • The action or method of storing something for future use
  • The retention of retrievable data on a computer or other electronic system; memory
    systems
  • A set of things working together as parts of a mechanism or an interconnecting network
  • A set of connected things or parts forming a complex whole, in particular
  • A set of organs in the body with a common structure or function
  • (system) a group of independent but interrelated elements comprising a unified whole; "a vast system of production and distribution and consumption keep the country going"
  • (system) (physical chemistry) a sample of matter in which substances in different phases are in equilibrium; "in a static system oil cannot be replaced by water on a surface"; "a system generating hydrogen peroxide"
  • (system) instrumentality that combines interrelated interacting artifacts designed to work as a coherent entity; "he bought a new stereo system"; "the system consists of a motor and a small computer"
    photo
  • Photo is a French magazine about photography, published monthly by Hachette Filipacchi Medias. It is mostly focused on artistic aspects of photography rather than technical aspects. The editorial line is mostly oriented toward fashion and nude photography.
  • A photo finish
  • photograph: a representation of a person or scene in the form of a print or transparent slide; recorded by a camera on light-sensitive material
  • PHOTO was the name of an American photographic magazine geared towards men. It was published monthly by the Official Magazine Corporation beginning in June 1952.
  • A photograph

Roof water storage near Mangalore
Roof water storage near Mangalore
Photo: Pipe conveying water to the cistern In Dakshina Kannada district of Karnataka, rainwater storage cisterns are considered unnecessary. It gets 4000 mm of rain nearly four times the national average. Surprising, there is a 75-year-old tanka in this rain-rich district. The lesser known RWH arrangement is in Saint Fidelis Friary of Farangipete half an hour away from Mangalore city. It’s only a stone's throw away from the Nethravathi river. This church, built by the Portuguese in 1526, was the first one in Madras State in this district. The facade of the chapel, the only remnant from the original 15th-century building, is still in amazingly in good condition. In 1930, when the church was renovated, the rain storage system was built. A French priest, Fr. Symphorian was the architect. While constructing the monastery the cellar below the verandah was converted into a storage tank. It holds about 60,000 litres. An iron pipe from the roof brought water to the cistern. Without electricity to pump water, the toilet and the wash area were wisely located in a lower elevation, allowing water to flow here by gravity. The older galvanized pipes have now been replaced by PVC. This technique of storing water below the room of a building was unknown in the southern states in that time; perhaps Fr. Symphorian had seen or himself taken up such work in France earlier. Photo by Shree Padre, water journalist. For more information and usage permission, contact shreepadre@gmail.com with a cc to portal@arghyam.org
Roof water storage near Mangalore
Roof water storage near Mangalore
Photo:Saint Fidelis Friary of Farangipete In Dakshina Kannada district of Karnataka, rainwater storage cisterns are considered unnecessary. It gets 4000 mm of rain nearly four times the national average. Surprising, there is a 75-year-old tanka in this rain-rich district. The lesser known RWH arrangement is in Saint Fidelis Friary of Farangipete half an hour away from Mangalore city. It’s only a stone's throw away from the Nethravathi river. This church, built by the Portuguese in 1526, was the first one in Madras State in this district. The facade of the chapel, the only remnant from the original 15th-century building, is still in amazingly in good condition. In 1930, when the church was renovated, the rain storage system was built. A French priest, Fr. Symphorian was the architect. While constructing the monastery the cellar below the verandah was converted into a storage tank. It holds about 60,000 litres. An iron pipe from the roof brought water to the cistern. Without electricity to pump water, the toilet and the wash area were wisely located in a lower elevation, allowing water to flow here by gravity. The older galvanized pipes have now been replaced by PVC. This technique of storing water below the room of a building was unknown in the southern states in that time; perhaps Fr. Symphorian had seen or himself taken up such work in France earlier. Photo by Shree Padre, water journalist. For more information and usage permission, contact shreepadre@gmail.com with a cc to portal@arghyam.org

photo storage systems
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