Water - H2O
necessary for the
that occurs at
as a clear colorless odorless
tasteless liquid; freezes into ice
below Zero degrees centigrade and
above 100 degrees centigrade; widely used as a
. The part of the
covered with water (such as a river or lake or
H2O (wiki) Water
Over 70% of our
is covered by water. 97.5% of all
on earth is
. Only 2.5% is fresh water,
and less then 1% is
is frozen in the icecaps.
The Average American uses 99 Gallons
of Water a Day
for activities like
bathing, toilet-flushing and cooking. Then on top of
the average American uses
another 250 gallons of
water per day to generate
daily electricity usage, =
Sectoral contributions to surface water stress in the coterminous United
Global Precipitation Measurements
Water Resources in the U.S.
Water Use Tips
Clean Water Rights
Clean Water Act
is the primary federal law in the United States
governing water pollution. Its objective is to restore and maintain the
chemical, physical, and biological integrity of the nation's waters by
preventing point and nonpoint pollution sources, providing assistance to
publicly owned treatment works for the improvement of wastewater
treatment, and maintaining the integrity of wetlands.
Safe Drinking Water Act
is the principal federal law in the United States intended to ensure safe
drinking water for the public.
Over 1 Million American Rural Residents Don't Have Clean
An Analysis of Water Collection Labor among Women and Children in 24
Sub-Saharan African Countries
An estimated 13.54 million women (and
3.36 million children) who are responsible for water collection trips that
take 30 minutes or longer.
Resource Conservation Recovery Act
is a program designed to fund the cleanup of sites contaminated with
hazardous substances and pollutants.
Emergency Planning and Community Right-to-Know Act
to encourage and
support emergency planning efforts at the state and local levels and to
provide the public and local governments with information concerning
potential chemical hazards present in their communities.
Drugs in Public Drinking Water
Nearly 200 million Americans across all 50 states are exposed to unsafe
levels of chromium-6 or hexavalent chromium
, a heavy metal known to
cause cancer in animals and humans.
Michigan Mayor Declares State Of Emergency Over Lead
are at it again. We have too many
criminals in our local city governments. We need
Diets high in iron, calcium or vitamin C can limit the
absorption of lead in your body and promote its
HERE'S TO FLINT 2016
Financial Emergency in Michigan
Elevated levels of Lead in Children
from Flint, Mich
S.2377 - Lead-Free Drinking Water Act of 2004
Today at least
million households have children living in them that are being exposed to
high levels of lead
. Almost 3,000 areas with poisoning rates far
higher than in the tainted Michigan city. Yet many of these lead hotspots
are receiving little attention or funding.
Our National Lead Problem Is Bigger Than Flint
America's lead poisoning problem isn't just in Flint.
More than 5,000 water systems across the country are
violating rules meant to keep lead out of drinking water,
Nationally, nearly 1,400 water systems serving 3.7
million Americans violated the federal standard at least
once over that time period. The information was based on
data current as of September 2015.
39 of 1,082 water systems
serving schools, office
parks, a state office, and apartment and condominium
complexes have exceeded federal lead levels at least
once since January 2013.
than 6 million Americans are drinking water laced with unsafe levels of
chemicals linked with cancer and other illnesses
immunotoxicant exposure and postnatal autoimmune disease.
Indigenous Americans Have Been Living Flint's Nightmare for Decades
First Nations Water Crisis in Indigenous Communities
Deficits in Psychologic and Classroom Performance of Children with
Elevated Dentine Lead Levels
What Do Parents Need to Know to Protect Their Children? Prevent lead
exposure before it occurs.$2.2 billion
over five years to Service Men Poisoned by Water
former reservists and former National Guard members who served for at
least 30 days at the U.S. Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune in North Carolina
from 1953 to 1987,
up to 900,000
service members, were potentially exposed to the tainted water at the base
They developed adult leukemia, aplastic anemia, bladder cancer, kidney
cancer, liver cancer, multiple myeloma, non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma and
Parkinson’s disease. Contaminants included the volatile organic compounds
trichloroethylene, perchloroethylene, benzene and vinyl chloride.
Toxic Water Polluters List
Pollution of Groundwater
"No more Exemptions to the Law"
Toxic carcinogen found in 80 of New Jersey water systems
comes from breathing in small water droplets or
mist contaminated with the
Biofilms in Drinking Water Distribution Systems: Significance and Control
5.2 million Americans learned that their drinking water
is contaminated with man-made Unsafe Levels of PFCs
DuPont, despite knowledge that the chemical was linked
to increased rates of cancer and other horrific health
conditions in animals and human beings, had dumped
mountains of the stuff into the local water supply for
Water for People
Agua 4 All
World Water Day
UNICEF Tap Project
World Water Day
Keep body clean without water
3.4 million people die each year
from water-related diseases.
Water Smart Innovations
and Water Watch
All 50 states in America have
polluted waters where fish are
unsafe to eat.
City Fish Farmer
Urban Fish Farm
Water is Life
(manual on amazon)
Recreational Water Quality Alerts
River Preservation Groups
Environmental Quotes and Sayings
Drinking Water Test Kit
Handheld TDS Meter
TDS-EZ Water Quality
City Drinking Water Test Kits
Water Test Kits
Water Test America
Tox-Spot Water Toxicity Test
Low Cost inkjet Printed Nano
A pill with pesticide-detecting enzymes
Water Filter Kit and Faucet
Brita Water Filter Pitcher
Perfect Water Purifier
ZeroWater ZD-013 8-Cup Pitcher
Water Filter Pitcher
Waves for Water
Portable Filtration Systems
Life Saver Water Bottle Filter Systems
Wateroam Fieldtrate Lite
LifeStraw Personal Water Filter
Katadyn Survivor 06 Desalinator
The Solar Still Water Purification Kit
To accurately taste water, water should be
at room temperature, not chilled.
Amazon water Sanitation Hygiene Project
Solar Pure Water
Quest Water Solutions
Can Produces Potable Water
5 Stage Reverse Osmosis Water Filter
Make Alkaline Water
PTG Wastewater Disinfection
Aquaporin Water Purification
MSR SE200 Community Chlorine Maker
Alter Ego Personal Water Filtration
Drinkpure Water Filtration Device
The Drinkable Book - Water is Life
Eureka Forbes AquaSure Amrit with Kitanu Magnet
Method of Binding Pollutants in Water
Arsenic Water Filter
Arsenic Removal Using Bottom Ash (ARUBA)
SE200™ Community Chlorine Maker
with a porous form of
, superior to traditional
filters could be washed at room temperature with
methanol or ethanol.
Coffee-infused foam removes lead from contaminated water
Pesticide Action Network
Integrated Pest Management
Lawns and Yards
Smart Safe Pesticides
Shoppers Guide for Pesticides
Food Pesticide List
Foods that Have Pesticides
Linked To Parkinson's Disease
Toxins in Products
1.1 billion pounds of dangerous
are used in the U.S. annually.
Insecticide Runoff Maps and Charts
Slow Poisoning of India
Our Daily Poison (2011)
Pesticides, additives, food coloring, packaging
scientific studies that have been ignored,
the studies they use are flawed, no reasoning.
are toxins that are poisonous or
destructive to nerve tissue
when exposure to natural or artificial
toxic substances, which are called neurotoxins, alters the normal activity
of the nervous system in such a way as to cause damage to nervous tissue.
This can eventually disrupt or even kill
, key cells that transmit and process signals in the brain and
other parts of the nervous system.
Horizontal Gene Transfer
Chronic Kidney Disease
What is Natural
Chemical Exposure Linked to Health Care Costs
Body Burden Testing
is the measurement of the body burden
of toxic chemical compounds, elements,
or their metabolites, in biological substances.
What is a Body Burden
Acceptable Daily Intake
Metal Test Analysis
Manufacturing Readiness Level
Household Chemicals Cancer Concern
National Industrial Chemicals Notification and
Toxin and Child Birth
Economic Injury Level (EIL)
The level of pest infestation below which the cost of
further reducing the pest population exceeds the
additional revenue or value of other benefits such
Environmental Protection Agency
Since 2004, the water provided to more
49 million Americans has contained illegal
concentrations of chemicals like arsenic or radioactive
substances like uranium, as well
as dangerous bacteria
often found in sewage.
But I still don't buy bottled water because that
adds to the problem. I use a water filter
and a reusable
water bottle. We definitely
have to make the
their failures if we want things to
Consumer Confidence Report
97% of water on earth is undrinkable.
Why are the Feds allowing industries to Pollute
the Nations Underground Water Supply
Organic Pest Control
Organically Grown Food Pesticides
Learn to Grow Organic Food
Integrated Pest Management
Organic Weed Spray:
1 gallon of water, 2 cups of Epson salt,
1/4 cup of dish soap (original blue dawn)
This is as easy as filling a spray bottle with white
vinegar and adding a teaspoon of dish soap. Be careful
when spraying this solution because it can kill your
In a large pot, mix two heads of crushed garlic, 3 cups
of crushed mint leaves, 2 teaspoons of cayenne pepper
and 12 cups of water, and bring to a boil. Let the
mixture sit overnight and then strain it into a couple
of spray bottles, adding a few squirts of dish soap to
each. This should yield 12 cups of liquid..
Biodynamics Non-Chemical Agricultural
Electronic Pest Control
Sound waves as a Pesticide
Flowers Instead of Pesticides
Ebb and Flow
Films about Water
Blue Gold: World Water Wars
Frontline (2009 PBS)
Flow: For Love of Water
TROM - 2.11 Food and Water
Tapped the Film
Tap water costs 10,000 times less then
Bolivia Water Wars
The Great Culling: Our Water
FIRE WATER: Australia's Industrial Fluoridation Disgrace
Water Fluoridation Videos
Fluoride in Water
- Alexandra Cousteau - Connected by Water
12/01/2014 | 55 min
The nation of Bangladesh is prey to every threat from
water known to man.
Position Based Fluids Demonstration
Public Water System
Tap Water Executive Summary
History of Municipal Drinking Water
Drinking Water Quality Alerts
Drinking Water Treatment Plant
Water Works Association
Nebraska Water Center | University of Nebraska, Lincoln
Fresh Water Well
Private Water Wells
Human Powered Well Pumps
Well Water Contamination
Private Wells Diseases
Solar Pump for Water Wells
Pressurized Well Tank
Pressure Tank and
Well Pump System Basics
Water Storage Tanks
Water From Air
Fresh Water from the Air
Atmospheric Water Generator
is a device that
extracts water from humid ambient air. Water vapor in the air is condensed
by cooling the air below its dew point, exposing the air to desiccants, or
pressurizing the air. Unlike a dehumidifier, an AWG is designed to render
the water potable. AWGs are useful where pure drinking water is difficult
or impossible to obtain, because there is almost always a small amount of
water in the air that can be extracted. The two primary techniques in use
are cooling and desiccants.
Water Generation .
WaterSeer extracting Water from the Air
High Volume Water Making
300 Gallons a Day
DIY Water Generator
UTEC - Potable Water Generator
Edward Linnacre's AirDrop Irrigation
can produce 0.5 quarts (0.5 liters) of water
in 1 hour between 86 degrees and 104 degrees Fahrenheit
(30 to 40 degrees Celsius) and
between 80 percent and 90 percent humidity.
(which functions like a cooler) that
is connected to a series of
surfaces that repel water. As the
takes in air, and these surfaces get cold, you're
left with condensation does not include a way to filter
out potentially harmful contaminants.
refers to the collection of water
from fog using large pieces of vertical canvas to make the fog condense
into droplets of water and flow down towards a trough below the canvas,
known as a fog fence.
Water from Fog
Warka Water Tower
Water from the Sea
is the removal of salts and minerals
from sea water to produce water suitable for human consumption or
is water from a sea or ocean has a salinity of about
3.5%, roughly one litre by volume of seawater has approximately 35 grams
(1.2 oz) of dissolved salts.
or salt water, is water that contains a
significant concentration of dissolved salts (mainly
desalination technology energy
efficient tool for freshwater procurement and saline waste stream
Desalination Water Treatment Systems
Sea Clearwater Makers
Powered Personal Desolenator
Wave-Energy & Desalinates
, a wave-powered desalination system which uses the energy in
waves to access the nearly limitless supply of water found in our oceans.
Aquaporins Desalination Filter
Masdar Institute’s Innovative Wastewater Treatment Technologies to Help
Meet Growing Freshwater Demand
Water from Trees:
Dry Land Farming
Agricultural Water Management
International Water Management Institute
Water User Association
Riparian Water Rights
EPA Water Conservation Info
North American Water and Power Alliance
are agricultural techniques for non-irrigated cultivation of crops.
Dryland farming is associated with drylands - dry areas characterized by a
cool wet season followed by a warm dry season.
generally relies on irrigation, as it
is the easiest way to make a desert bloom. In California, the Imperial
Valley is a good example of what can be done. Australia and the Horn of
Africa are also places with interesting desert agriculture.
common terms would include the
humid-tropics (rainforests); the arid-tropics (deserts and dry areas); or
monsoon zones (those areas that have well defined wet/dry seasons and
experience monsoons). Such labeling is very useful when discussing
agriculture, because what works in one area of the world will normally
work in a similar area somewhere else, even if that area is on the
opposite side of the globe.
Agricultural Research in the Dry Areas
Food Plants for Dry Regions
Garden Thorn: water saving technology
Farming without Water
Crop Water Needs
Farming Knowledge Base
is the process of water movement
through a plant and its evaporation from aerial parts, such as leaves,
stems and flowers. Water is necessary for plants but only a small amount
of water taken up by the roots is used for growth and metabolism. The
remaining 97–99.5% is lost by transpiration and guttation. Leaf surfaces
are dotted with pores called stomata, and in most plants they are more
numerous on the undersides of the foliage. The stomata are bordered by
guard cells and their stomatal accessory cells (together known as stomatal
complex) that open and close the pore. Transpiration occurs through the
stomatal apertures, and can be thought of as a necessary "cost" associated
with the opening of the stomata to allow the diffusion of carbon dioxide
gas from the air for
Transpiration also cools plants, changes osmotic pressure of cells, and
enables mass flow of mineral nutrients and water from roots to shoots. Two
major factors influence the rate of water flow from the soil to the roots:
the hydraulic conductivity of the soil and the magnitude of the pressure
gradient through the soil. Both of these factors influence the rate of
bulk flow of water moving from the roots to the stomatal pores in the
leaves via the xylem.
is a type of vaporization of a liquid
that occurs from the surface of a liquid into a gaseous phase that is not
saturated with the evaporating substance. The other type of vaporization
is boiling, which is characterized by bubbles of saturated vapor forming
in the liquid phase. Steam produced in a boiler is another example of
evaporation occurring in a saturated vapor phase. Evaporation that occurs
directly from the solid phase below the melting point, as commonly
observed with ice at or below freezing or moth crystals (napthalene or
paradichlorobenzene), is called
, which is the transition of a substance directly from the
solid to the gas phase without passing through the intermediate liquid
is the sum of evaporation and
plant transpiration from the Earth's land and ocean surface to the
atmosphere. Evaporation accounts for the movement of water to the air from
sources such as the soil, canopy interception, and waterbodies.
Transpiration accounts for the movement of water within a plant and the
subsequent loss of water as vapor through stomata in its leaves.
Evapotranspiration is an important part of the water cycle. An element
(such as a tree) that contributes to evapotranspiration can be called an
Desert Agriculture and Agroforestry
is the climate of a region that
receives precipitation below potential evapotranspiration, but not
extremely. There are different kinds of semi-arid climates, depending on
such variables as temperature, and they give rise to different classes of
Köppen Climate Zone Classification
is one of the most widely used
climate classification systems.
Food Chemistry Dangers
Dry Climate Agriculture
is a period of below-average precipitation
in a given region, resulting in prolonged shortages in its water supply,
whether atmospheric, surface water or ground water. A drought can last for
months or years, or may be declared after as few as 15 days. It can have a
substantial impact on the ecosystem and agriculture of the affected region
and harm to the local economy. Annual dry seasons in the tropics
significantly increase the chances of a drought developing and subsequent
bush fires. Periods of heat can significantly worsen drought conditions by
hastening evaporation of water vapour.
is a barren area of land where little
precipitation occurs and consequently living conditions are hostile for
plant and animal life. The lack of vegetation exposes the unprotected
surface of the ground to the processes of denudation. About one third of
the land surface of the world is arid or semi-arid. This includes much of
the polar regions where little precipitation occurs and which are
sometimes called polar deserts or "cold deserts". Deserts can be
classified by the amount of precipitation that falls, by the temperature
that prevails, by the causes of desertification or by their geographical
is characterized by a severe lack of available
water, to the extent of hindering or preventing the growth and development
of plant and animal life. Environments subject to arid climates tend to
lack vegetation and are called xeric or desertic. Most "arid" climates
surround the equator; these places include most of Africa and parts of
South America, Central America and Australia.
is land capable of being ploughed and
used to grow crops. In Britain, it was traditionally contrasted with
pasturable lands such as heaths which could be used for sheep-rearing but
is the action of surface processes (such as
water flow or wind) that remove soil, rock, or dissolved material from one
location on the Earth's crust, then transport it away to another location.
The particulate breakdown of rock or soil into clastic sediment is
referred to as physical or mechanical erosion; this contrasts with
chemical erosion, where soil or rock material is removed from an area by
its dissolving into a solvent (typically water), followed by the flow away
of that solution. Eroded sediment or solutes may be transported just a few
millimetres, or for thousands of kilometres.
Soil Erosion Threats
How we can make Crops Survive without Water
is any poikilohydric plant that
can survive extreme dehydration, even over months or years.
the lack of ability (structural or functional mechanism) to maintain
and/or regulate water content to achieve homeostasis of cells and tissue
connected with quick equilibration of cell/tissue water content to that of
the environment. Frequently, it is coupled with the capacity to tolerate
dehydration to low cell or tissue water content and to recover from it
without physiological damage. This condition occurs in such organisms as
the lichens and bryophytes that lack mechanisms, such as a waterproofing
cuticle and stomata that can help to prevent desiccation. Poikilohydry is
also noted in many forms of algae, which may be able to survive
desiccation between successive high tides, or during occasional stranding
due to the drying of a lake or pond. Similarly, poikilohydry occurs in
land plants which survive environmental conditions when water supplies are
seasonal or intermittent, as in the liverwort genus Targionia, which lives
in Mediterranean habitats with hot dry summers.
Activation of the NaCl- and drought-induced RD29A and
RD29B promoters by constitutively active Arabidopsis
MAPKK or MAPK proteins
is the set of all messenger
molecules in one cell or a
population of cells. It differs from the exome in that it includes only
those RNA molecules found in a specified cell population, and usually
includes the amount or concentration of each RNA molecule in addition to
the molecular identities.
is the entire set of
expressed by a genome, cell,
tissue, or organism at a certain time. More specifically, it is the set of
expressed proteins in a given type of cell or organism, at a given time,
under defined conditions. The term is a blend of proteins and genome.
Proteomics is the study of the proteome.
refers to the totality of lipids in cells.
Lipids are one of the four major molecular components of biological
organisms, along with proteins, sugars and nucleic acids.
is a region of
that initiates transcription of a
particular gene. Promoters are located near the transcription start sites
of genes, on the same strand and upstream on the DNA (towards the 5'
region of the sense strand). Promoters can be about 100–1000 base pairs
lays an important part in plant responses to
environmental stress in response to decreased soil water potential
is the potential energy of water per unit volume
relative to pure water in reference conditions. Water potential quantifies
the tendency of water to move from one area to another due to osmosis,
gravity, mechanical pressure, or matrix effects such as capillary action
(which is caused by surface tension).
On-Farm Flood Capture could Reduce Groundwater Overdraft in Kings River
Hydrogeologist – Groundwater Hydrologist
A groundwater hydrologist is
a hydrologist who specializes in atmospheric and surface/subsurface
interactions. Hydrogeologists typically train in departments of geology
whereas groundwater hydrologists usually study within engineering
departments, although interdisciplinary programs are becoming more common.
and groundwater hydrologists and engineers evaluate
the quantity, quality, reliability, and sustainability of all aspects of
groundwater assessment, management, and development.
is the scientific study of the movement, distribution, and
quality of water on Earth and other planets, including the water cycle,
water resources and environmental watershed sustainability. A practitioner
of hydrology is a hydrologist, working within the fields of earth or
environmental science, physical geography, geology or civil and
environmental engineering. Hydrology subdivides into surface water
hydrology, groundwater hydrology (hydrogeology), and marine hydrology.
Domains of hydrology include hydrometeorology, surface hydrology,
hydrogeology, drainage-basin management and water quality, where water
plays the central role. Oceanography and meteorology are not included
because water is only one of many important aspects within those fields.
Hydrological research can inform environmental engineering, policy and
is the process by which water on the ground
surface enters the soil. Infiltration rate in soil science is a measure of
the rate at which soil is able to absorb rainfall or irrigation. It is
measured in inches per hour or millimeters per hour. The rate decreases as
the soil becomes saturated. If the precipitation rate exceeds the
infiltration rate, runoff will usually occur unless there is some physical
barrier. It is related to the saturated hydraulic conductivity of the
near-surface soil. The rate of infiltration can be measured using an
, which is a device used to measure the rate of water
infiltration into soil or other porous media. Commonly used infiltrometers
are single ring or double ring infiltrometer, and also
r, which is a field instrument used for measuring water
infiltration in the soil, which is characterized by in situ saturated and
unsaturated soil hydraulic properties. It is mainly used to provide
estimates of the hydraulic conductivity of the soil near saturation.
Growing Food in Space
Water From Air
is a type of land degradation in
which relatively dry area of land becomes increasingly arid, typically
losing its bodies of water as well as vegetation and wildlife.
is the study of the topographic relief of
mountains, and can more broadly include hills, and any part of a region's
elevated terrain. Orography (also known as oreography, orology or oreology)
falls within the broader discipline of geomorphology.
Allan Savory: Make Deserts Green
Green Gold: Reversing Deserts
What if we Change
Africa Centre For Holistic Management
is a systems thinking approach
to managing resources that was originally developed by Allan Savory for
are grasslands, shrublands, woodlands,
wetlands, and deserts that are grazed by domestic livestock or wild
animals. Types of rangelands include tallgrass and shortgrass prairies,
desert grasslands and shrublands, woodlands, savannas, chaparrals,
steppes, and tundras. Rangelands do not include forests lacking grazable
understory vegetation, barren desert, farmland, or land covered by solid
rock, concrete and/or glaciers.
is a method of feeding in which a herbivore
feeds on plants such as grasses, or other multicellular organisms such as
algae. In agriculture, grazing is one method used whereby domestic
livestock are used to convert grass and other forage into meat, milk and
Natural Sequence Farming
is a method of landscape regeneration that involves
implementing major earthworks on a given area of land that has been
devastated by deforestation and general agricultural activities, to
emulate the role of natural watercourses in an effort to reverse salinity,
slow erosion and increase soil and water quality to enable native
vegetation to regenerate and restore the riparian zone. The method does
not require the use of artificial fertilisers or herbicides.
Natural Sequence Farming
Natural Sequence Farming
is a form of irrigation that saves
water and fertilizer by allowing water to drip slowly to the roots of many
different plants, either onto the soil surface or directly onto the root
zone, through a network of valves, pipes, tubing, and emitters. It is done
through narrow tubes that deliver water directly to the base of the plant.
It is chosen instead of surface irrigation for various reasons, often
including concern about minimizing evaporation.
is the method in which a controlled amount of water is supplied to plants
at regular intervals for agriculture. It is used to assist in the growing
of agricultural crops, maintenance of landscapes, and revegetation of
disturbed soils in dry areas and during periods of inadequate rainfall.
Additionally, irrigation also has a few other uses in crop production,
which include protecting plants against frost, suppressing weed growth in
grain fields and preventing soil consolidation. In contrast, agriculture
that relies only on direct rainfall is referred to as rain-fed or dry land
farming. Irrigation systems are also used for dust suppression, disposal
of sewage, and in mining. Irrigation is often studied together with
drainage, which is the natural or artificial removal of surface and
sub-surface water from a given area.
is a low tract of land, especially
one that is moist or marshy. The term can refer to a natural landscape
feature or a human-created one. Artificial swales are often designed to
manage water runoff, filter pollutants, and increase rainwater
is the use of earth's gravity to move something (usually a liquid) from
one place to another. It is a simple means of moving a liquid without the
use of a pump. A common application is the supply of fuel to an internal
combustion engine by placing the fuel tank above the engine, e.g. in
motorcycles, lawn mowers, etc. A non-liquid application is the carton flow
Irritrol PC Control
Irrigation Management Systems
Rob Harmon: How to keep streams flowing
North of the 49th parallel of latitude
. Productive farming, therefore,
depends on crops that ripen early, if they are spring sown, or are winter
hardy, if they are winter annuals, biennials or perennials.
be classified in several ways. By growth habit they are annual, biennial
or perennial, depending on whether they complete their life cycle in one
or two years, or persist for over two years. The special term "winter
annuals" is used for crops that are planted and germinate in fall, spend
winter in a dormant state, renew growth in spring and are harvested in
July or August,
Climate Categories in Viticulture
Climate-related threats to global food production
include risks to
grain, vegetable, and fruit crops, livestock, and fisheries.
Climate change and Food Security
United Nations Environment
(UNEP) says that crops such as wheat and maize are
generating more potential toxins as a reaction to protect themselves from
. These chemical compounds are harmful to people and
animals if consumed for a prolonged period of time. Under normal
conditions, for instance, plants convert nitrates they absorb into
nutritious amino acids and proteins. But prolonged
slows or prevents this
conversion, leading to more potentially problematic nitrate accumulating
in the plant. If people eat too much nitrate in their diets, it can
interfere with the ability of red blood cells to transport oxygen in the
body, Crops susceptible to accumulating too much nitrate in times of
stress include maize, wheat, barley, soybeans, millet and sorghum. Some
drought-stressed crops, when then exposed to sudden large amounts of rain
that lead to rapid growth, in turn accumulate
e, more commonly known as prussic acid. Prussic acid -
one of the ingredients used in some types of chemical warfare - interferes
with oxygen flow in humans. Plants such as cassava, flax, maize and
sorghum are most vulnerable to dangerous prussic acid accumulation. Cases
or hydrogen cyanide poisoning in humans were reported in Kenya in 2013 and
in the Philippines in 2005. Aflatoxins, molds that can affect plant crops
and raise the risk of liver damage, cancer and blindness, as well as
stunting foetuses and infants
About 4.5 billion people in developing countries are exposed to
each year Toxic crops can lead to neurological diseases
among humans but the greatest challenge is the incidence of cancer.
Research centers with the Consultative Group on International Agricultural
Research are developing seeds that are suitable in various regions that
have been hit by climate change.
is liquid water in the form of droplets that
have condensed from atmospheric water vapor and then precipitated—that is,
become heavy enough to fall under gravity. Rain is a major component of
the water cycle and is responsible for depositing most of the fresh water
on the Earth. It provides suitable conditions for many types of
ecosystems, as well as water for hydroelectric power plants and crop
is the flow of water that occurs when
excess stormwater, meltwater, or other sources flows over the Earth's
surface. This might occur because soil is saturated to full capacity,
because rain arrives more quickly than soil can absorb it, or because
impervious areas (roofs and pavement) send their runoff to surrounding
soil that cannot absorb all of it. Surface runoff is a major component of
the water cycle. It is the primary agent in soil erosion by water.
Harvesting Barrels (amazon)
Saving Rain Tools
forms from layers of snow that accumulate
in geographic regions and high altitudes where the climate includes cold
weather for extended periods during the year. Snowpacks are an important
water resource that feed streams and rivers as they melt. Therefore,
snowpacks are both the drinking water source for many communities and a
potential source of flooding (in case of sudden melting). Snowpacks also
contribute mass to glaciers in their accumulation zone.
is surface runoff produced from melting
snow. It can also be used to describe the period or season during which
such runoff is produced. Water produced by snowmelt is an important part
of the annual water cycle in many parts of the world, in some cases
contributing high fractions of the annual runoff in a watershed.
Predicting snowmelt runoff from a drainage basin may be a part of
designing water control projects. Rapid snowmelt can cause flooding. If
the snowmelt is then frozen, very dangerous conditions and accidents can
occur, introducing the need for salt to melt the ice.
is water released by the melting of
snow or ice, including glacial ice, tabular icebergs and ice shelves over
oceans. Meltwater is often found in the ablation zone of glaciers, where
the rate of snow cover is reducing. Meltwater can be produced during
volcanic eruptions, in a similar way in which the more dangerous lahars
is a phenomenon in which blood is
perceived to fall from the sky in the form of rain.
is a freshwater species of
Chlorophyta from the family Haematococcaceae. This species is well known
for its high content of the strong antioxidant astaxanthin, which is
important in aquaculture, and cosmetics. Often responsible for the
blood-red colour seen in the bottom of dried out rock pools and bird
How much Water do I use?
'You can’t manage what you don’t
Water Use Today
Water Home Use
by State Info-Graph
Average Water Use
Water Consumption Calculator
Water Use it Wisely
includes all the policies,
strategies and activities made to sustainably manage the natural resource
fresh water, to protect the water environment, and to meet current and
future human demand. Population, household size, and growth and affluence
all affect how much water is used. Factors such as climate change have
increased pressures on natural water resources especially in manufacturing
and agricultural irrigation. Many US cities have already implemented
policies aimed at water conservation, with much success. The goals of
water conservation efforts include: Ensuring availability of water for
future generations where the withdrawal of freshwater from an ecosystem
does not exceed its natural replacement rate. Energy conservation as water
pumping, delivery and wastewater treatment facilities consume a
significant amount of energy. In some regions of the world over 15% of
total electricity consumption is devoted to water management. Habitat
conservation where minimizing human water use helps to preserve freshwater
habitats for local wildlife and migrating waterfowl, but also water
quality. The key activities that benefit water conservation are as follows
: Any beneficial reduction in water loss, use and waste of resources.
Avoiding any damage to water quality. Improving water management practices
that reduce the use or enhance the beneficial use of water.
Soft Water Path
is the activity of planning, developing, distributing
and managing the optimum use of water resources. It is a sub-set of water
cycle management. Ideally, water resource management planning has regard
to all the competing demands for water and seeks to allocate water on an
equitable basis to satisfy all uses and demands. As with other resource
management, this is rarely possible in practice.
is the study of the relevant characteristics of a
watershed aimed at the sustainable distribution of its resources and the
process of creating and implementing plans, programs, and projects to
sustain and enhance watershed functions that affect the plant, animal, and
human communities within a watershed boundary. Features of a watershed
that agencies seek to manage include water supply, water quality,
drainage, stormwater runoff, water rights, and the overall planning and
utilization of watersheds. Landowners, land use agencies, stormwater
management experts, environmental specialists, water use surveyors and
communities all play an integral part in watershed management.
Did you know that it takes 2,400 gallons of water to
produce 1 pound of meat.
Did you know that It takes a gallon of water to produce one
Did you know that it takes 25 gallons of water to produce 1
pound of wheat.
Did you know that a
causes less pollution?
How much water is needed to make your Food (calcualator)
Teaching people about
is extremely important.
8-minute shower runs through about 20 gallons of water on
Nebia Shower Head uses 70% Less Water
Nearly one person in six lives
without regular access to safe drinking water, and more than
twice that many lack access to
Water-related diseases kill a child every eight seconds, and are
responsible for 80 percent of all easily preventable illnesses
and deaths in the developing world.
Droppler: Know your Habits. Save Water
"Things that are widely used by many life forms can have an
impact to the health of our earth and it's inhabitants. Please
don't hurt the water, it has given us life for millions of
Drought Shame AppDrought Information
Recycling Water - Water Saving Tools
form of ecological sewage treatment
designed to mimic the cleansing functions of wetlands.
Grey Water People
Grey Water Action
Grey Water Sustainable Sources
helps to absorb rainwater, but also functions as a waste
management system for organic waste.
Rain Water Collection (Tank Town)
Harvesting Barrels (amazon)
Water Storage Tanks
Water Storage Tanks
is a container for storing water. The need for a water tank is as old as
civilization, to provide storage of water for use in many applications,
drinking water, irrigation agriculture, fire suppression, agricultural
farming, both for plants and livestock, chemical manufacturing, food
preparation as well as many other uses. Water tank parameters include the
general design of the tank, and choice of construction materials, linings.
Various materials are used for making a water tank: plastics
(polyethylene, polypropylene), fiberglass, concrete, stone, steel (welded
or bolted, carbon, or stainless). Earthen pots also function as water
storages. Water tanks are an efficient way to help developing countries to
store clean water.
Groasis Aquapro Waterboxx
Water Saving Toilets
Water 2 Save
Water Saving Tools
Eva Smart Shower
1.6 GPM Showerhead
changes your existing faucet saving 98% water.
Water Saver Technologies
Slow Growing Grass needs less water
Energy Saving Tools
15 Methods for Transporting Water
is the intentional movement by water over large distances. Methods of
transportation fall into three categories: Aqueducts, which include
pipelines, canals, and tunnels, container shipment, which includes
transport by tank truck, tank car, and tank ship, and towing, where a
tugboat is used to pull an iceberg or a large water bag along behind it.
Ionized Swimming Pool
Chlorine Free Swimming Pools
Chemical Free Swimming Pools
Very Low Energy Consumption & Healthy
Biological and Natural Swimming Pools using no chemicals.
Hidden Dual Purpose Pools
Swim in Place Pool
is a resistance swimming apparatus,
often self-contained, enabling the swimmer to swim in place. This may be
accomplished either by accelerating the water past the swimmer or by
supporting the swimmer, either in water or on dry land.
in Uccle, Belgium is the deepest indoor
swimming pool in the world.
World's Largest Outdoor Pool
At Chile's San Alfonso
del Mar Resort.
Flowavett Wave Pool
wave generator that is capable of
producing waves as tall as five meters the world's
largest artificial waves.
In one of every eight pools
inspected, the violations were so serious the
pools were forced to close immediately. Improperly
maintained pools have been linked to a variety of
accidents and illnesses, from drowning to intestinal
parasites, the CDC said. About 4,000 people drown in
pools and elsewhere each year in the United States, and
there were nearly 350 disease outbreaks linked to pools
from 2003 to 2012.
Automatic Watering Systems
CONTINENTAL AWS-10 Automatic Watering System for containers
Single-Dial Water Timer
Drip Irrigation Spikes
Tree I.V.® Portable Watering System 6-pack
How to install an automated drip irrigation system video with
Thompson & Morgan
Automatic Drip Irrigation Kit
Potted Plants Watering System Kit
Automatic drip irrigation system for
large size ( 10-inch pots or bigger) potted plants
Waters directly into plant roots avoiding evaporation Equipped
with 4 color-coded drippers with daily water release: 3.4
ounce-20 days, 5.1 ounce-13 days, 6.8 ounce-10 days, 10.1
Water Purification Process (City)
The first step of water purification is called
. Like blood forming a scab, the alum helps to
chunk up the organic material in the water, so it can fall to
the bottom of the tank. It works because alum—also known as
—has a positive charge, whereas the organic
gunk floating in the water tends to be negatively charged. They
stick together and form a solid, which falls out of the water in
a process called
. Then the now clear water goes through the
step, where it wends its way through several layers of sand,
gravel, and charcoal. This removes much of the smaller
particles. In the last step, it’s treated with
to kill bacteria and other microorganisms,
giving the water its faintly stinky swimming pool smell. The
techniques to treat its drinking water are used around the
world, and those methods have proven successful so far.
EPA Water Treatment Guidelines
Pharmaceutical Drugs in Public Drinking Water
Sanitary Sewer Overflow
Combined Sewage Overflows (CSO's)
City Water Infrastructure
They are supposed to test for a wide gamut of potentially
harmful contaminants. Some of these include naturally occurring
microorganisms, such as
; metals such as
such as atrazine. Drinking water treatment plants in the U.S.
are supposed to publish a water quality report every year,
noting contaminates that were present above the detection level.
In total, the EPA requires drinking water treatment plants to
test for almost 90 different contaminants. But noticeably absent
from this list are any type of
Drinking Water Treatment Plant
visualization and mapping of the water infrastructure of San
2.5 billion people around the world currently lack access to
improved sanitation, and 27 percent of urban dwellers in
developing nations do not have access to piped water in their
homes. Every day, around
2 million tons of human waste are disposed of
The World Health Organization reports that
3.4 million people—mainly children—die each year from
like cholera, dysentery, or typhoid.
The EPA estimates anywhere from
23,000 to 75,000 overflows of sanitary-sewer systems each year
in the U.S
The right infrastructure becomes critical in preserving water
quality and preventing a shortage of clean drinking water.
Unfortunately, most of the technology employed by cities today
lags behind the latest innovations.
There are 3 Atoms in a Water
Molecule, 2 hydrogen atoms
(H), and 1 oxygen atom (O)
is the change of the physical
state of matter
from gas phase into liquid
phase, and is the reverse of evaporation. The word most often refers to
the water cycle. It can also be defined as the change in the state of
water vapour to liquid water when in contact with a liquid or solid
surface or cloud condensation nuclei within the atmosphere. When the
transition happens from the gaseous phase into the solid phase directly,
the change is called deposition.
is the temperature at which a given
concentration of water vapor in air will form dew. More specifically it is
a measure of atmospheric moisture. It is the temperature to which air must
be cooled at constant pressure and water content to reach saturation. A
higher dew point indicates more moisture in the air; a dew point greater
than 20 °C (68 °F) is considered uncomfortable and greater than 22 °C (72
°F) is considered to be extremely humid. Frost point is the dew point when
temperatures are below freezing. Weather
water content of an animal body that is contained in the tissues, the
blood, the bones and elsewhere. This water makes up a significant fraction
of the human body, both by weight and by volume. Ensuring the right amount
of body water is part of fluid balance, an aspect of homeostasis.
The average human adult male is approximately 69%
water, by weight
The average human being consists of about 7 x 1027
atoms (7,000 trillion trillion atoms) — 65 percent oxygen, 18
percent carbon, 10 percent hydrogen, 3 percent nitrogen, 1.4
percent calcium, 1.1 percent phosphorous, and traces of 54 other
Composition of the Human Body
an abnormal accumulation of cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) in the brain.
(CSF) is a clear, colorless body fluid found in
the brain and spine. It is produced in the choroid plexuses of the
ventricles of the brain. It acts as a cushion or buffer for the brain's
cortex, providing basic mechanical and immunological protection to the
brain inside the skull. The CSF also serves a vital function in cerebral
autoregulation of cerebral blood flow.
fluids or biofluids are liquids originating from inside the bodies of
living people. They include fluids that are excreted or secreted from the
body as well as body water that normally is not. (Drool
) The dominating content of
body fluids is body water. Approximately 60-65% of body water is contained
within the cells (in intracellular fluid) with the other 35-40% of body
water contained outside the cells (in extracellular fluid). This fluid
component outside the cells includes the fluid between the cells
(interstitial fluid), lymph and blood. There are approximately 6 to 10
liters of lymph in the body, compared to 3.5 to 5 liters of blood.
Mouth is dry. The darker the
urine, the more dehydrated you are. Test the elasticity of your skin by
pinching the back of your hand and hold it for a few seconds. Let go and
if the little "tent" stays pinched and takes more than 5 seconds to go
back to normal, it's usually a sign of moderate dehydration.
cause you to lose more body
fluid. Sugary drinks create an acidic environment that can impair enzyme
function and decrease your body’s water storage capacity, which is
necessary to metabolize all the extra sugar.
intake causes the body has to use more water to
metabolize the naturally occurring nitrogen in protein, and cells can
become water-depleted. Salty Foods
fluid loss in your body because water is needed to eliminate all the extra
sodium naturally present in salt.
On average, you lose about one liter (approx 34 ounces) of fluid per hour
Transepidermal Water Loss
is defined as the measurement of the
quantity of water that passes from inside a body (animal or plant) through
the epidermal layer (skin
to the surrounding atmosphere via diffusion and evaporation processes.
SIPPO: Smart Cup Hydration made Easy
Shenu: Hydrolemic System
is about the size of a soft ball: When your bladder is full,
holding up to 800 cc of fluid.
There are about 5
in a drop
of water. (that's 21 zeros)
There are more atoms in a glass of water than glasses of water
in all the oceans on Earth.
One drop of water has the volume
of about 0.05 mL.
Because the density of water is 1, the mass is
The molar mass of water (H2O) is 18.0 grams/mol (1.008 + 1.008 +
How many molecules in a drop of water
This means there is one mole of water in 18.0 grams.
One mole is
6.02 × 1023 molecules. (10²³)
Then you can convert grams to number of atoms:
0.05 grams ÷ 18.0
grams × (6.02 × 1023 molecules) = 1.67 × 1021 molecule.
How Water conducts electricity, A watershed moment in understanding
is a subdiscipline of fluid mechanics that deals with fluid flow.
is the branch of physics that studies the mechanics of fluids (liquids,
gases, and plasmas) and the forces on them. Fluid mechanics has a wide
range of applications, including for mechanical engineering, chemical
engineering, geophysics, astrophysics, and biology. Fluid mechanics can be
divided into fluid statics, the study of fluids at rest; and fluid
dynamics, the study of the effect of forces on fluid motion
the branch of fluid mechanics that studies incompressible fluids at rest.
It encompasses the study of the conditions under which fluids are at rest
in stable equilibrium as opposed to fluid dynamics, the study of fluids in
motion. Hydrostatics are categorized as a part of the fluid statics, which
is the study of all fluids, incompressible or not, at rest.
sometimes capillarity, capillary motion, or wicking, is the ability of a
liquid to flow in narrow spaces without the assistance of, or even in
opposition to, external forces like gravity. The effect can be seen in the
drawing up of liquids between the hairs of a paint-brush, in a thin tube,
in porous materials such as paper and plaster, in some non-porous
materials such as sand and liquefied carbon fiber, or in a cell. It occurs
because of intermolecular forces between the liquid and surrounding solid
surfaces. If the diameter of the tube is sufficiently small, then the
combination of surface tension (which is caused by cohesion within the
liquid) and adhesive forces between the liquid and container wall act to
lift the liquid.
is a state of matter in which the matter behaves like a fluid with zero
viscosity; where it appears to exhibit the ability to self-propel and
travel in a way that defies the forces of gravity and surface tension.
Superfluidity is found in astrophysics, high-energy physics
theories of quantum gravity. The phenomenon is related to
Bose–Einstein condensation, but neither is a specific type of the other:
not all Bose-Einstein condensates can be regarded as superfluids, and
not all superfluids are Bose–Einstein condensates.
fluid is a measure of its resistance to gradual deformation by shear
stress or tensile stress. For liquids, it corresponds to the informal
concept of "thickness"; for example, honey has a much higher viscosity
Rain has that certain smell, so why does rain have an odor?
How Much Does One Ml Of Water Weigh At 4
Pure water has the highest density at the temperature of 3.98
degrees Celsius. The density is then 999.975 kg/m3 or 0.9999750
g/cm3 or 0.9999750 g/mL.
At 4°C pure water has a density (weight or mass) of about 1 g/cu.cm,
1 g/ml, 1 kg/litre, 1000 kg/cu.m, 1 tonne/cu.m
Water was used as the basis for establishing the
metric unit of mass
, however, so it is easier to remember
of it has a mass of 1 gm. Knowing that
there are 1000 cubic centi-meters in a
, you can also use 1
kilogram (1000 grams) per liter for water's
Properties of Water
is a polar inorganic compound that is at
room temperature a tasteless and odorless liquid, nearly colorless with a
hint of blue. The simplest hydrogen chalcogenide, it is by far the most
studied chemical compound and is described as the "universal
solvent" for its ability to dissolve many
substances. This allows it to be the "solvent of life". It is the only
common substance to exist as a solid, liquid, and gas in nature.
The magnetic fluctuations
of the tides
depend on the
of the water -- and the
electrical conductivity of the water depends on its temperature
than 90 percent of the excess heat in the Earth system goes into the
Water is the second most abundant substance in the universe
dissolves more materials than any other solvent. It stores
incredible amounts of energy. Life as we know it would not be
possible without it. And although it covers more than 70% of the
Earth’s surface, many parts of the world are in dire straits for
lack of it. Water makes up 75% of our bodies. Every day we drink
it, bathe in it, clean with it and use it to dispose of our
wastes. Two atoms of hydrogen and one of oxygen. The hydrogen
bonds that continually form and reform between its slightly
negatively charged oxygen and slightly positively charged
hydrogen components. Thanks to these bonds, water molecules
attract one another far more strongly than those of almost any
other substance. As it cools from its liquid to solid state,
actually expands. Virtually every other substance becomes denser
as it “freezes,” but thanks to this remarkable property, ice
cubes float in our drinks. More importantly for living
organisms, lakes and other bodies of water freeze from the top
down. The average snow crystal contains about 10 quintillion (10
followed by 18 zeroes) water molecules,
it is easy to see why the number of possible combinations is
unimaginably large. Water has a cycle of evaporation,
condensation, precipitation and runoff back to seas and lakes.
The same is true among living organisms, where the hydrogen and
oxygen constituents of water are continually combining and
recombining through the processes of photosynthesis and
respiration. Each time we break down a molecule of glucose, we
produce six molecules of water, a reaction that takes place in
the typical human body about six septillion (6 followed by 24
zeroes) times per day. Even so, we still don’t produce enough
water to meet our own needs. 3% of the Earth’s water is fresh
water, the other 97% being found in the oceans. And about 70% of
this fresh water is found in glaciers and the ice caps of
Antarctica. Earth holds enough water to make a sphere about 860
miles in diameter.
The probability of you drinking a glass of water that contains a
molecule of water that also passed through a dinosaur is almost
Does water take longer to boil at
A common misconception is that it takes longer to boil water at
. As explained, it is the exact opposite.
Increased elevation = decreased
. Thus this lower boiling point actually takes
less time to reach.
High Altitude Cooking
The confusion is created by the fact that because of this lower
boiling point, it actually takes longer to cook food in or over
water. Because less
, it will take longer to cook a pot of
Pasta at 10,000 feet than at 1,000 feet elevation.
Other factors not related to
gain, such as colder
, can also increase the
food over a stove
. These factors can be combated using a
stove windscreen. Altitude affects cooking in
three different ways: As elevation increases, the boiling point
of water decreases – When water boils at lower temperatures, it
takes longer for foods to cook in or over water because less
heat is being transferred. As water’s boiling point decreases
and cooking times increase, the quicker liquid will evaporate –
Because water is boiling at a lower temperature, water will
sooner. As elevation increases,
decreases and the faster leavening gases (air,
) expand – This mostly only
affects baking at high altitudes where the amount of
should be reduced.
Boil Water with No
Heat! - Hydrostatics
is the branch of physics
that studies the mechanics of fluids (liquids, gases, and plasmas) and the
forces on them.
is the branch of fluid mechanics that studies
incompressible fluids at rest.
states that an increase in the speed of a fluid
occurs simultaneously with a decrease in pressure or a decrease in the
fluid's potential energy
is the force applied perpendicular to the surface of an object per unit
area over which that force is distributed
force divided by area.
is a scientific instrument used in meteorology to measure
is the interdisciplinary scientific study of the
sometimes also called barometric pressure, is the
pressure exerted by the weight of air in the atmosphere of Earth
atmospheric pressure is closely approximated by the
caused by the weight of air above the measurement
is water frozen into a solid state. Depending on the presence of
impurities such as particles of soil or bubbles of air, it can appear
transparent or a more or less opaque bluish-white color.
are solid ice exhibiting atomic ordering
various length scales and include hexagonal columns, hexagonal plates,
dendritic crystals, and diamond dust. The highly symmetric shapes are due
to depositional growth, namely, direct deposition of water vapour onto the
ice-phase-one is the hexagonal crystal form of
ordinary ice, or frozen water. Virtually all ice in the biosphere is ice
Ih, with the exception only of a small amount of ice Ic that is
occasionally present in the upper atmosphere. Ice Ih exhibits many
peculiar properties that are relevant to the existence of life and
regulation of global climate.
is a metastable cubic crystalline variant of ice.
is a rhombohedral crystalline form of ice with a
highly ordered structure. It is formed from ice Ih by compressing it at
temperature of 198 K at 300 MPa or by decompressing ice V. When heated it
undergoes transformation to ice III. Ordinary water ice is known as ice Ih.
is a form of solid matter which consists of
tetragonal crystalline ice, formed by cooling water down to 250 K at 300
MPa. It is the least dense of the high-pressure water phases, with a
density of 1160 kg/m3 (at 350 MPa). The proton-ordered form of ice III is
Spinning ice disk in Michigan's Pine River
. An ice disc forms when a
section of ice on a partially frozen river breaks off and is pushed in
circular rotation by an eddy current, smoothing the ice disc into a
is produced from
, which is
composed of carbon monoxide and hydrogen. Syngas is a useful product but
requires careful handling due to its flammability and the risk of carbon
monoxide poisoning. The Water gas shift reaction can be used to reduce the
carbon monoxide while producing additional hydrogen, resulting in Water
is the gaseous phase of water. It is one state
of water within the hydrosphere. Water vapor can be produced from the
evaporation or boiling of liquid water or from the sublimation of ice.
Unlike other forms of water, water vapor is invisible. Under typical
atmospheric conditions, water vapor is continuously generated by
evaporation and removed by condensation. It is lighter than air and
triggers convection currents that can lead to clouds.
also known as a nimbus, icebow or gloriole)
is an optical phenomenon
produced by light interacting with
suspended in the atmosphere
resulting in a wide variety of colored or white rings, arcs and spots in
the sky. Many halos are near the Sun or Moon, but others occur elsewhere
or even in the opposite part of the sky. Halo types are the circular halo
(properly called the 22° halo), light pillars and sun dogs, but there are
many more; some of them fairly common, others (extremely) rare.
Ice Core Laboratory
: Analizing Earths History by
that go back thousands of years.
Molecules Arranged in a Lattice of Squares Between 2 Sheets of
Beautiful Glaciers and Ice Photos
Some of Earth’s water may have existed before the Sun was born
What does a snowflake look like in zero
what does ice crystals look like in space
Pattern Formation during Ice Crystal Growth
What happens to
water in space
Water Encapsulated in a Double
(E-401) from the brown algae and
(E-509) in a concrete proportions in order to
generate a gelification on the exterior of the liquid. The final
package is simple, cheap (2ct/unit), resistant, hygienic,
biodegradable and even eatable.
Water in the
Vacuum of Space
(youtube) The Illumination' is a large ferrofluid display
with a light in the base and reflective colored ferrofluid.
Stand Like a Mountain, Flow Like Water
“Be like water making its way through
cracks. Do not be assertive, but adjust to the object, and you
shall find a way around or through it. If nothing within you
stays rigid, outward things will disclose themselves.
Empty your mind, be formless. Shapeless, like water. If you put
water into a cup, it becomes the cup. You put water into a
bottle and it becomes the bottle. You put it in a teapot, it
becomes the teapot. Now, water can flow or it can crash. Be like
water, my friend.” (Bruce
"Everyone should experience water,
and know what it feels like to swim like a fish. Either by
snorkeling or by scuba diving
. After all, we all were born in
water, whether in the womb, or in the sea. Water is Life."