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|Author:||darryn [ Fri Nov 24, 2006 9:40 am ]|
|Post subject:||Plumbing question|
|Obviously copper piping would be a no-no, so if i use pvc piping, do i use the standard plumbing grade cement? I plan on putting a sump in the basement and coming up thru the floor to the tank using a high head pump.|
|Author:||Admin [ Fri Nov 24, 2006 11:55 am ]|
|so if i use pvc piping, do i use the standard plumbing grade cement?
I suggest using the cleaner fluid also
when the power is off
the pipes will drain
so you will need a large volume sump
|Author:||darryn [ Fri Nov 24, 2006 4:30 pm ]|
|Post subject:||check valve ?|
|Thanks for tips. Could i use a one way check valve up high?|
|Author:||Admin [ Sun Nov 26, 2006 1:11 pm ]|
|we haven't found a brand of check valve we trust
(I think the salt eats the rubber)
I would say skip the check valve and over size the sump...
there is a formula somewhere for gallons per foot of various size pvc pipe
(volume of a cylinder?)
|Author:||TheFishGuy [ Tue Nov 28, 2006 10:37 pm ]|
|I won't even pretend to know the answer, but here is something I found that may help..........
The volume of a circular cylinder of height h and radius r is
pi x r 2 x h
If you stand your hose on end you have a circular cylinder of height 500 feet and radius of one-half of 3/4 inches which is 3/8 inches. We need to settle on the units to use so let's use feet. Thus the cylinder has a radius of 3/8x12 = 3/96 = 1/32 inches.
Hence the volume of the hose is
pi x r 2 x h = 3.1416 x ( 1/32) 2 x 500 = 1.534 cubic feet
This is the link http://mathcentral.uregina.ca/QQ/databa ... avid2.html
|Author:||tl64 [ Wed Nov 29, 2006 1:36 am ]|
|That was my answer-You beat me to it|
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