Kana Pipeline Images
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.
Frontal view of construction worker stripping wood and other structure parts of this drainage dissipator which is now being prepped for patching to smooth out entire surface.
Another angle view of a drainage energy dissipator. This is in the process of completion. The wood forms have just been removed and construction crews are preparing to patch concrete to smooth surface.
Diagonal view of a concrete energy dissipator basin that was recently formed with wood and concrete poured. Construction Structure crews are now working to remove the wood forms and preparing to patch for a complete finished product.
Concrete has just been poured within the grooves to cast the concrete structure body of an energy dissipator basin built for a Costco Wholesale store in San Marcos, CA. Stucture crew working to smooth out the ridges of freshly poured
This is a completed wood structure that together with rebar is used to create the frame and skeletal structure of a concrete energy dissipator basin, used for storm drainage exit purposes.
This is a photo a drainage energy dissipater in the process of being formed with wood, rebar and concrete. These are necessary components needed to complete the dissipation structure as designed.
These stormwater retention chambers were installed for Citibank in Downey, a LEED project. This system was designed with mirafi filter fabric and rock combination to enable the retention and percolation of storm water run-off into the proposed area rather than
Within this deep sewer trench, is an existing 15" vitrified clay pipe sewer main that had a lateral connection made to it using a "Tap-N-Tee" method. This can save on costs by decreasing trench width on larger diameter pipes whenever
Shown here is a close-up of a type of sewer tapping method where a hole is core drilled into an existing main, and a "tap-n-tee" extension is added to connect a sewer lateral. No sewer saddle is required. This is
In Garden Grove, CA Kana Pipeline installed a "Tap-N-Tee" to connect a 4" vitrified clay pipe (VCP) sewer lateral to an existing 15" VCP sewer main. No saddle is required for this type of installation. This tee was connected directly