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Water Pipeline: What If An Aqueduct Was Built From The Great Lakes To The Southwest?
Water Pipeline: What If An Aqueduct Was Built From The Great Lakes To The Southwest?

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Water Pipeline: What If An Aqueduct Was Built From The Great Lakes To The Southwest?.

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29 thoughts on “Water Pipeline: What If An Aqueduct Was Built From The Great Lakes To The Southwest? | ข้อมูลล่าสุดเกี่ยวกับwas from

  1. PonyCar Resurrection says:

    Man that is one vid full of assumptions, shaky math estimates and clearly no idea about the pipeline construction business. I know guys that can build a 54 inch pipeline at a rate of one mile per day at a cost of two million dollars a mile. If California supplies security, I’m sure we could get flood run off water from the South East to South west USA. But why not change your agriculture practices instead?

  2. John says:

    The great rain making machine is located in the Pacific Northwest and much of that rainfall ends up by going out to the Pacific ocean again.
    Tapping into this area on the land would be the way to go. Valleys could be flooded and the water pumped uphill to a higher elevation, then allow gravity to flow the water downhill to the ever increasing Southwest desert.

  3. Tarou Taniwaki. says:

    tonikak omaera wa suishitsosen suru shiteir korewa jijits sorekara RO maku nado shiyoo dekireba iikedo sookantan kana kanenakya dekinai poor people kiliste sakusen tenkai ka kekkyok sooyuukot yatter to fuyuusoo made kizutsker kot ni nar torikaeshi skanai 5 daiko no hoo wa suigin de osen sareter shiyoo dekinai de colorad no hoo wa hoosyasee kinzok de osen sarete shiyoo dekinai node aqueduct siyoo dekinai

  4. Michael Gordon says:

    Money is probably not the largest barrier to building the pipeline . A billionaire bought a website for 44 billion . My proposed solution is to build desalination plants and take the water from the Pacific ocean . Saudi Arabia does so as well as Israel . From the waters near their countries of course .

  5. Nature of Pennsylvania says:

    So we should ruin the Great Lakes and the North East because the South West can’t get their stuff together. Hard No for me! You’re treating the symptom not the cause.

  6. Kevin Rehberg says:

    The American Southwest is running out of water for several reasons… The biggest is the population… Simply put.. if "so many" people didn't utilize the resources they wouldn't be overused.. You can't deny that if the "non invited guests" weren't there they wouldn't be drinking the water, using it to flush away waste, bathing, using it for food preparations.. or any of the many uses that the precious resource provides

    Don't get me wrong…. I am all for LEGAL immigration.. but the "non invited" steal another's opportunity by cutting into the front of the line..

    Comment will be censored in 5… 4…. 3

  7. Verebazs says:

    9:06 No, no, no. People stop comparing everything to the Aral Sea! It's in an endotheric basin in the middle of the largest continent on Earth, that receives receives little to no precipitation year round. The Great Lakes basin do receive plenty of rainfall, and has a far larger catchment than the glaciers that the two tribunaries of the Aral See has. This is an apples and oranges comparison, that spreads misinformation.

  8. Lee Kit says:

    Instead of sending money to wars around the world or writing big checks to geo UN world controlling weather engineering; which is failing drastically! Water for the southwest water reservoir storage drought crisis is needed…
    There's 90 billion gallons of quick melting glaciers from the Washington state Colombia river water daily flowing into the Pacific ocean. Instead of allowing the ocean to rise over beach front homes; a pipeline from that waste away water source could provide people, from our local country, engineers, excavators, construction workers, farming families, food sources, incomes and feelings of worthwhile achievements saving our southwestern States.

  9. bigdougdog says:

    Michigander here, if you would like Michigan water, please feel free to move here. If you don't want to move here I would highly suggest the SW looks more strongly into desalination.

  10. Anyone can Art says:

    I hear a lot about droughts and whatnot but you don't hear anything about mismanagement of resources. I know it's not the case all the time but a lot of these areas have a horrible track record when it comes to aging the resources including water

  11. Mike Fennema says:

    What no one is considering is to drive the water over the continental devide would take a huge amount of pumping capacity at the source as well as booster pumping stations along the way. To drive these pumps would take a huge amount of electricity. The US generates most of their power from coal. As a result, the people of the great lakes basin would not only be loosing their water but gaining the air born polution from the coal based generating stations.

  12. Phantom says:

    Hey I’m confused you say that water takes up a lot of water for agricultural needs and I’m not doubting that. But I remember hearing somewhere that producing energy also takes up a lot of water Since we use oil to make water boil. Or is that not the case for Arizona because it gets a lot if it’s power from the Hoover dam?

  13. ALVIN GRAY-EL says:

    That will never happen due to the fact there are other concepts that will work better, and be cost affective in creating Advance Water Infrastructure … Guaranteed by way of Adept Technologies LLC; know that we have the final solutions towards uplifting the human family.

  14. Dark Lonestar says:

    If the south west wants water make a hydrogen electric plant when hydrogen is use you can get water out of it would recommend put it next to the ocean as one of the chemicals that you need to make hydrogen is salt water the water is literally filled with salt water in the ocean you can replenish your supplies and if you want to cut the price on generating hydrogen use solar panels or windmills to cut Half of your electric used to generate hydrogen

  15. Nanno says:

    I grew up in Arizona and moved to Lake Superior a few years ago. It seems like a obvious choice to me. Live somewhere that the water is running low? Well move to the water! Problem solved.

  16. Dale Mohrbacher says:

    I have had similar ideas. The quick and dirty one is piping excess ground water from South Florida to a distribution point out West. This water flows to the Gulf of Mexico. And no, I am not talking about robbing it from the Everglades. But my truly grandiose idea is to build navigable canals from California to the East coast. It would be a water conveyance to provide water not only to drought areas, but would drain potentially flooding regions also. As a navigable canal network, it would make transportation of goods for agriculture and manufacturing more efficient, and create a whole new cruise ship genre. Asian tourists would enter at California, get off the boats periodically at emerging river boat towns, spend money, get back on another boat to do the same down the line. Eventually they would be spit out of the East coast and could continue to another continent. The canals could be shaped like meandering rivers to make them more aesthetically pleasing.

  17. Cyril Mauras says:

    DON'T DO IT! Right now, because of drought in the mid-west, the Mississippi is at its lowest level in a long while. If the western states take our Mississippi water, we in the south will have NONE. At present, the western states steal the Colorado river water so that NOTHING gets to the river's delta!

  18. Hooper Bloop says:

    It's just a regular drought. It has nothing to do with climate change. It's seems worse this time because there are so many more demands for the water than in the past. The idea of a national water management system is a good one. We should start building it now.

  19. Joseph J says:

    Besides the Mountains, long distances expenses and environmental diaster. I wonder what they think they cud do about Biggest Obstacle the Mississippi RIVER? Can't Block Shipping lanes. Go UNDER? WAY TOO HEAVY For Pipeline to go OVER. Smaller rivers bad enough but u Can't Block Mizzizzippi River! And Everyone along pipeline whd want " THEIR FAIR SHARE"

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