How To Install Pool Filter - Greenfield Filter Removal.
How To Install Pool Filter
- (POOL FILTERS) May filter dirt from the water at the cartridge surface or allow penetration of smaller suspended particles into internal interstices.
The fountain of Mansudae Hill fountain 2 North Korea Pyongyang
For any question or request: email@example.com The north Koreans like to tell this story: "The dear leader, who was looking at blueprints for Mansudae Art Theatre late on the night of October 24, 1975, unexpectedly asked why the fountain was to be built on such a small scale. The designer replied that it was in consideration of the size of the theatre building and the limited lot. Looking around at the officials from the Party Central Committee, the dear leader asked whether they were of the same opinion. Guessing the fountain was not laid out as he wanted, they nevertheless told him the design had gone through collective discussion and was agreed upon. Fountains near big buildings were usually not so big as those in parks, in keeping with the surrounding buildings. The dear leader thought for a while, then said that the fountain in front of Mansudae Art Theatre should not follow the usual pattern; instead a big fountain should be built in a part that would extend from the theatre to the Department Store No. 1. He said, “Whatever you undertake you must think of the people. If the fountain is built, people will enjoy relaxing there. As there is now no such thing, people go only to Youth Park.... If a big fountain is built there, Mansudae Art Theatre may become a favorite with the people. It will be our gift to the people.” His remark made them realize how wrong they were to stick to conventional ideas. It was already four o’clock in the morning. The previous day he had discussed the work program with them for six hours, until late at night, and that day, too, he hardly got a wink of sleep. Receiving later instructions on several occasions, the builders made a new design for the fountain park and began to build. Informed on August 25, 1976, that the fountain was finished, the dear leader went to see it, delaying his dinner. He first stepped toward fountain No. 1, which threw its silvery spray into the air. Pacing around it for a good while, he examined the height and form of the water jet. He said it seemed low and suggested increasing its height. Since it was entertaining to watch the jet take different forms, he suggested a device to vary the form be installed. Still not satisfied, he continued to pace around the fountain. He examined the depth of the pool to see whether it would be dangerous if children fell into it. He told the builders what should be done to enhance the fountain’s sculpture. Reaching an umbrella-shaped fountain, he looked around for a while, then he said, “It is good to look at, but it may not be visible to passersby on the road, because it is installed in a spot higher than the road and, moreover, shut out by the pool wall.” He suggested that umbrella-shaped fountains be installed in different places in a tier so that they would be visible to passersby. He advised placing many rocks around the fountain pool to create beautiful scenery evocative of the Kumgang Mountains. The noonday sun beat down mercilessly. He paced around the fountain as if unmindful of the heat, then asked, “Is the fountain fitted with filtering devices?” The question was so unexpected that no one could reply. No one had thought of filtering water that would be used in such great volumes. It was not drinking water, so the designers had thought that sending up a jet of water was enough. They had thought that if water was sent up high, its fall would kill germs even without filtering and disinfecting devices. The dear leader said to them, “If filtering devices have not yet been installed, they must be installed. Since many people will gather here, the water must be clean.” Only someone not shackled by conventions, someone who loved people boundlessly, could have made such a remark. The builders resolved to filter the water so it would be as clean as spring water, as he had said to do. Later the water in Mansudae Fountain Park was filtered, sending up sprays that created rainbows. "
The Water Cube 2008
The National Aquatics Centre, known as 'The Water Cube', will be one of the most dramatic and exciting venues to feature sporting events for the Beijing Olympics in 2008. The interior of the Centre also makes a strong impression In July 2003, the consortium of Arup, architecture firm PTW, the CSCEC (China State Construction and Engineering Corporation) and the CSCEC Shenzhen Design Institute (CSCEC+DESIGN) won the international design competition for the National Aquatics Centre for the 2008 Beijing Olympics. The competition, which was judged by a panel of international architects, engineers and pre-eminent Chinese academics, commenced with submissions from ten international consortia and also involved a public exhibition and vote. The Water Cube looks set to be ready in October 2007. Both the concrete and the steel structure have been completed, and 500 m? of prototype cladding was installed in April, 2006. The next phase is to install all of the cladding and then follow on with de-propping the internal structure and completing the interior. The building's structural design is based on the natural formation of soap bubbles To arrive at the building's structural design, which is based on the natural formation of soap bubbles to give a random, organic appearance, we used research undertaken by Weaire and Phelan (professors of physics) into how soap bubbles might be arranged in an infinite array. To bring the design to life, the individual bubbles are incorporated into a plastic film and tailored like a sewing pattern. An entire section is pieced together and then put into place within the structure. There are interior and exterior films, and the film is then inflated once it is in-situ. It will be continuously pumped thereafter. The actual pumping has been sub-contracted, and once the installation is complete the operator will be responsible for both the operation and maintenance of the facade for ten years. This was a key component of the brief and in the choice of contractor. The project is an opportunity for us to offer our expertise in sustainable services. The building will use solar energy to heat the pools and the interior area, and all backwash water is to be filtered and returned to the swimming pools. The scheme and design for the project was developed in Australia. The project has now been handed over to a team in Beijing who are taking care of the construction.