Kana Pipeline Images
Here is one angle shown of a radius concrete pipeline. This is called "radius" because each pipe piece is not uniform; it varies slightly to accommodate a curve structure to allow this concrete pipeline to "bend" as necessary for storm
Thousands of linear feet of this 20' deep 8"PVC sewer pipe are being installed, together with marking tape above the pipeline so that this pipeline can be detected in future for utility locating and other underground service alert functions.
Kana Pipeline excavator is compacting dirt with the aid of a compaction wheel attachment to complete the pipeline installation process. After pipe is installed, it is not only backfilled, but compacted to 90% or 95% to ensure no potholes are
The stormceptor system is part of a critical process in maintaining water quality. This drainage system will help remove total suspended solids (TSS) and free oil from storm water run-off and will not scour or re-suspend trapped pollutants.
This concrete stormceptor takes the place of a conventional manhole or inlet structure within a storm drain system. The circular design (as opposed to a square or rectangular design) is important because it will help prevent turbulent eddy drainage currents
This stormceptor system is being installed at a school. A stormceptor is an effective and maintenance-friendly stormwater quality treatment device.
Ample rock bedding, per specification, must be used as sort of a cushion and flat base for the stormceptor drainage system to rest on permanently.
Shown here is the heavy concrete stormceptor pipe body being hoisted using a large capacity crane. It will be installed along a hillside facing the street, on a school campus.
View of heavy concrete stormceptor drainage system being delivered by crane to a school site in Pasadena, CA, as part of its new and upgraded storm drainage systems plan.
Kana Pipeline is excavating along a hillside at a school construction site, preparing to receive and crane in a Stormceptor 3600 Storm Drainage system.
This a completed, patched concrete energy dissipator with riprap rock boulders at mouth of basin that are used as part of storm drainage systems to mitigate the exit speed and flow of onsite drainage.
This is a frontal view of a concrete energy dissipator basin that has just been finished patching. Construction crews will sweep out and add riprap at the exit end of this basin.