Kana Pipeline Images
Large, 54" reinforced concrete pipe has just been installed for this new residential tract. The edges and top openings have just been patched with concrete to secure and close them in place.
Pipeline construction crews are pouring concrete to form a junction structure at an intersection that will serve to connect a concrete storm drain pipeline and storm drain manhole.
Show here is a partially poured-in-place junction box structure reinforced with rebar that will serve to connect an intersecting storm drain pipeline and manhole.
Construction workers pouring concrete over and into a reinforced concrete junction structure that will serve to connect two pipelines.
A freshly poured mound of concrete over a bend in reinforced concrete pipe (RCP) called a concrete collar to hold the pipe together in place and prevent storm drain leakage.
A concrete collar is being formed out of wood to cover the gap of a bend or downward slope of this large RCP pipeline.
A storm drain reinforced concrete junction structure is being formed and prepared for concrete pour to join large RCP pipe with a corresponding manhole.
Shown here is PVC pipe with a vertical cleanout and cap structure and a wye lateral bend extending out towards a residential lot.
A temporary sewer bypass pumping machine has been set up and connected with this metal piping structure that will be taken down every night after the construction night work shift is over.
Shown here is the inside of an existing live sewer manhole which is using a sewer bypass pump system to move sewage from one sewer manhole to another manhole and enable construction access to work on pipelines in between the
When working in the street, pipeline construction companies use several shading techniques to sand over new pipe installation.
Here is a water pipeline trench paved over with temporary asphalt, which is typically used in lieu of permanent asphalt since an entire new road will be paved shortly afterwards.