Kana Pipeline Images
Here are some of the components that make up the Downstream Defender storm drainage system installation. A crane is necessary to hoist the heavy reinforced concrete and yellow interior dip plate assembly unit into the vertical standing drainage unit. This
This is a view of the inside of the dip plate assembly unit, which goes on the inside of a vertical standing reinforced concrete pipe. The entire unit is called the Downstream Defender, a storm drainage treatment unit made by
This storm drainage treatment unit, called the Downstream Defender, is made by Hydro International, and was installed at a residential construction project. The yellow part is called the dip plate assembly and goes inside a large reinforced concrete pipe.
A drainage junction box is being formed with wood at the intersection of this storm drainage pipeline structure. At this junction a storm drain junction manhole will have concrete poured-in-place.
Heavy reinforced concrete pipe is being hoisted here using an excavator and chain and will be installed as part of a new storm drainage system.
This storm drain manhole has a built-in-place or poured-in-place manhole square shaft. Above this is a manhole cone, called a "cone" for its uneven, angled side that lends itself to a smaller opening at the top or entrance of the
This is a storm drainage junction box that was formed with concrete that was poured-in-place. This was necessary to connect an intersection of three separate bodies of drainage pipeline.
Shown here is a storm drain pipeline being installed piece by piece. All storm drainage pipeline systems are to be laid at an angle that allows fluid to drain by flow of gravity and not under a pressurized system, such
Here is a look at a straight reinforced pipeline structure. This pipeline will be grouted over with concrete at the outer and inner seams to prevent water and dirt intrusion. Afterwards, this pipeline structure will be ready for backfill and
This is what the inside of a reinforced concrete pipeline looks like. The "R" stands for "radius" is incorrect. The "R" actually stands for the pipe manufacturers initials. Also, the term radius is used loosely and is not technically accurate.
Shown here is a straight reinforced concrete pipeline which is curving by using radius pipe connections.
Shown here is another angle of a storm drain concrete pipeline structure. At an intersection of another pipeline, there is a wooden structure being prepared to form a junction box that will "join" or "intersect" two pipeline bodies. The term