Water farming is the purposeful conversion of water vapor to liquid water. Refrigeration, without the use of refrigerants, is the method used to achieve this.
E-mails from Brian
September 5 2020 7:57 AM
"What is farming water? Search engines are not helpful so far, so I am trying to imagine what this would be. Making natural water sources palatable by cleaning them? Identifying natural water sources that already are palatable and utilizing them? Constructing wells?"
Great questions. The way I picture farming water is utilizing a very small battery operated system that is tied to a hygrometer and an air pressure tank release, Storing excess energy in air pressure tanks from small closed systems of wind and solar inputs. The air tank itself would be the battery, meaning the wind system or solar system could be free of electricity completely. An important distinction to make because there is a loss of energy when mechanical energy is made into electricity, and electrical systems are subject to cataclysmic events like a Carrington event. Anyways, the air pressure stored up would run a pump that would either pump water directly from the source, or separate from it to mitigate loss, to a depth underground where the temperature would stay below the surface. Then condensation would do the rest. You'd put your coil for collection on pontoons so it would stay just above the surface. In winter, this is also possible on the inverse. Since your depth of temperature exchange should be set to a depth that remains constant, you could use your stored air pressure energy to keep a source liquid. This is the same strategy on a geothermal home, but I would use it for condensation collection. I'm in Oklahoma, and they have enormous amounts of wind here, high humidity, but not much rain. My originally planned idea was to use the top of pyramids for wind power collection straight into a pump, and the pool would be at the top slowly trickling downward toward all of the plants I'd like to grow on the slopes. It would collect into a moat that would be on the three northern facing slopes bases. The moat water would be the basis for my aquaponic system and it would help clean runoff water.
All of that is based on an ever running system with very little maintenance that is highly efficient and purely mechanical. This is the type of system that should be used for each community I was referring to. Slowly but surely people will figure out the different systems that produce this stored energy and how to utilize it. When wind is way down, use the stored up ethanol, etc etc. Implementing these systems will clean the environment and account for all of the human intrusion, but are very difficult to justify doing en masse. They make sense on a community level, but not a city level. Those are the methods that should be looked into for farms especially, right now. Considering what is happening with the Oglala and San Jaoquin reservoirs, and how much food those areas produce, those farmers better save their own asses now. This isn't the type of water production that will be huge and river producing at first, but it could get there in those areas at certain times. For a domicile, I would siphon water off of the moats and streams into an underground facility where I would have my scaled up Nitinol engine running a cavitation water heater for steam. I'd use the steam energy on a variation of Robert Green's steam engine design for various purposes. For me mainly machining like this fine gentleman... https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCBdj-vOveiEFWe3vnGoJUag David Richards is his name and he has resored to perfect working condition, a 100% steam powered machine shop. This again would be a good use for biomass conversions from left over waste material from ethanol production, or when your trees are past productive stages. I would like to produce the bulk of this steam energy from a cavitation system powered by a Nitinol engine, though. The strands would need to be long, and woven together because of the fragility, but that is based on early data. There is an alloy possibility I've been considering trying, but the foundry process is complex for Nitinol. Every atom of titanium (Nitinol is 50% Titanium and 50% Nickel) that interacts with carbon or oxygen robs it from the mixture, and Nitinol has delicate tolerances. This means the process needs to be done in a vacuum chamber, with electricity as the melting agent. Induction melting, arc melting, etc. Once the process is mastered, which it already has, the maintenance concerns become a breeze to deal with, plus it gives other opportunities for complex alloys that are air oxidation sensitive. That's the kind of stuff I was building when all of this Christ situation happened. I'm a pretty busy guy, even when I'm forced to sit on my ass. I was just about to machine the cavitation water heater element, and my dog's leg started hurting him. It was walking him gingerly and building a ramp for the truck I owned when I had conceptualized the Holy Grail. I have a picture taken of it that I showed my now ex wife when I finished the ramp, just before we went out to dinner that Friday. Anyways, this was what I was doing when I became the Christ. I also have a wind generator upgrade that I was building the molds for. I was going to construct them of recycled milk jug tops, melted into wind generator sectional pieces. Horizontal not vertical. I really don't want to try to explain it like this and confuse you. It's better left to a whiteboard kind of conversation.
So, in essence, when I say farming water, I mean it from many different functions, and that is before I even talk about hydrogen production. That too should be engineered into the Nitinol motor. It should be reiterated, even though you've probably read this before, I am not talking about a small strand YouTube style Nitinol engine here. If that is the most economical production way, and my alloy idea doesn't work, the strands will be upwards of 40 feet long, with a few hundred fibers per strand. The torque would be slower but much more energy dense. I would gear up the speed through a simple gear that would be connected to the cavitation water heater to run at optimum speed. It too would be much larger than the YouTube version. If you were to get in the way of one of these strands flexing back unabated by the motor resistance itself, it would probably cut you in half. We're talking some serious torque. Very powerful. On that note, one of the steam engines could be dedicated to powering an HHO or just Hydrogen generator. I also have several upgrades to what I just said, but that kind of requires a whiteboard. I'd need to draw this out to properly explain it. The cavitation water heater and steam produced from it distill your water, by the way. Which is one of the few methods of removing radiation. There are also properties of cavitation that cleanse water in various ways. Although I would need to research this in real time for an accurate measurement of the total dissolved solids before and after cavitation, that is research that I don't think I'll have time for. Maybe...
It should be of note that when it comes to humidity being a problem indoors, and rejuvenating water, Johann Grander. I am not familiar with the rejuvenating water properties, but the humidity machines that function in a completely passive way sound fascinating to me. I'd like to study that further, but again, that is one of those things I just couldn't get to. Nonetheless, his studies are valid, and should be utilized moving forward in the home, and environment. Viktor Schauberger's work is also of note here. Many of these things are just simply not taught to anyone in any form of academia. Much less cavitation systems and resonance. One form of cavitation that should be used on a much larger scale but for smaller communities are hydraulic ram pumps for water storage and elevated micro hydro plants. A simple float valve rigged to fill and release similar to how a toilet flushes and you have a cavitation water pump powered micro hydro plant, off grid and autonomous. Wasteful, but only in drought areas. Up north, I'm sure there are all kinds of sources for hydraulic ram pumps or just plain old micro hydro. Again, the mechanical energy from the micro hydro plant could be directly connected to a cavitation water heater, or geared up/down for the optimal speed. I've seen most of this guy's videos, and have used them to explain to others what I was planning in Oregon for my property there. This particular video shows how much torque and power can be achieved. If the draw from the generator was instead put into a cavitation water heater sequence, the power could be amplified greatly and several steam engines could run easily, along with siphoning heat for the domicile, all while cleaning water for your aquaponic farm and refeeding vapor to your collection system on top of the pyramid. Just to reiterate, cavitation water heaters, when made large enough to suffice, are over unity/Divine. They should be added into any system that draws power, but it must be done at the individual level, and used for mechanical energy over electrical energy. THAT is the whole point here. Yes, use electricity on a closed system small scale way, but DO NOT build a system that relies on it. Might be a break in the ability to use it coming up shortly. I can neither confirm nor deny...
February 24 2021 1:53AM
I found a couple videos you might enjoy. The "farming water" thing... A while ago (years) I watched a kickstarter campaign about a device called Warka Water. That's where the idea originated from initially that I was going to implement on my Oregon property. The upgrade I was going to implement was a wind generator that would pump water through a manifold submerged at the bottom of my pond. It was very deep so the temperature would remain cooler than the ambient air temperature. The condensation would collect and drip right into the pond with no loss of the pumped water. Geo thermal, but utilizing the water to cool the exchanger instead of air. I got the idea from the Warka apparatus, as well as a few articles in Home Power from years prior. You had asked me about this before, but I'm not sure if I explained it properly.
February 27 2021 4:11PM
By the way, I found this last night. Same exact strategy that I've been discussing when I refer to "water farming." Although my system would be direct drive without the usage of electricity or toxic refrigerant, the concept is identical. My source of cooling would be piped underground (geothermal) until a proper lake could be formed that was deep enough to cool the piping from its own depth. I knew someone out there had to be working on something similar... and here it is. Ya know, the only technology that I haven't really been able to find a similar device being conceived is a Holy Grail. Go figure...
August 11 2021 1:27AM
The point is is that there are numerous ways of creating mechanical rotational force without the usage of electricity, and the massive, unsustainable, destructive, unhealthy, taxed electrical power grid systems that accompany it. For any off grid system, I recommend the bulk of food storage to be canned using glass jars and the use of root cellars, BUT... if refrigeration is a primary concern for comfort, Di Pietro engines and air pressure fueling them should be the source of power. This is also a misconception with refrigeration; electricity is required. False. Even a standard refrigerator uses a pump (in a refrigerator's case; a compressor) that is actuated by mechanical rotational force. This compressor pushes refrigerant (usually R134a) through a heat exchanger, which then accumulates in a condenser. The pressure raises, causing the liquid refrigerant to turn to vapor, which is the actual process itself that causes the drop in temperature. This vapor circulates through the air flow system and strips heat from the items within the refrigerator. After the vapor condenses back into liquid, the pump recirculates the refrigerant back through the system. It sounds complicated, but it's not. Refrigeration is a system that uses an intermediary agent (R134a), that is pumped (using mechanical rotational force) through a series of resistance sequences to manipulate the principal of "evaporation causing a cooling effect, and condensation creating a warming effect" to manipulate temperature. The entire system is dependent upon a pump that uses mechanical rotational force to create this process, and is the primary ideal in the "water farming" method I've spoken about before. Instead of having a Di Pietro engine attached to spin the pump in the water farming process, it would be a direct drive system from a wind mill. Although, using excess energy to farm water using a Di Pietro engine is not impossible, it's just not exactly practical to route piping around the perimeter of a lake. That said, smaller, closed loop systems are a possibility for water farming. To help stifle confusion about how refrigeration works, here's a video...
So, as you can see, every piece of a modern refrigerator, even ones with frost elimination and evaporation of the fluids from frost elimination, can all be powered by 1 Di Pietro engine converting air pressure to mechanical rotational force. Electricity is not necessary.
August 17 2021 3:06AM
Now, I just described a system where "water farming" is not necessarily needed for the region. It was definitely not necessary in Oregon, and I'm assuming that New York (at least where you're located) is similar. Plenty of year round flowing water, in other words. The system in Oklahoma would be different. They have plenty of wind, humidity, and heat, but not much flowing water. Not a problem, though. Instead of the ram pump filling the tanks/pond, wind and solar generation applied to refrigeration methods would be doing the resupplying of water. After that, the same kind of system would be in place. Generators, piping, tanks, irrigation, etc. And eventually after many systems functioning like that scattered all over the place for years on end, the rivers would start flowing steadily. Then similar systems to the regions we grew up in would be applied. The entire region itself would start to gradually look like a forest filled with vibrant life, food, and oxygen producing plants. Anyways, the point is that the initial system would be different, but would still utilize the same ideas. If... you wanted to, you could incorporate a water farming addition to a farm in your region. I was going to do this in Oregon. Not really necessary, but "the more the merrier," right? There was an abundance of wind on the Oregon coast, and the humidity stayed around 90+% all the time, so for that area, it was a no brainer. You'll have to decide the investment to return equation for your region on your own, but it's worth looking into. All one has to do is set up a wind or solar catchment system, use refrigeration as the medium to that catchment, and funnel the water acquired to the water tanks/pond. The discharge system will behave the same... just a lot more frequently. Which is a good thing. More water to the environment, more plant life providing transportation to increase humidity, meaning more water farming capabilities, and an essentially endless supply of energy to use from the system. Heavenly, no?
September 16 2021 6:43PM
Land raised food animals do not
have these issues. They also sustain themselves and the land. The
bulk of labor shifts to one specific issue: water. "Water
farming" as I've described to Kim in many previous conversations
deals with refrigeration and the collection of condensation from that
refrigerant. I've delved into research on ammonium evaporation, water
evaporation, chemical evaporation (R134a), and geothermal using
ground and deep water recirculation pumps based on reciprocal systems
(which I've referred to as mechanical rotational force to simplify).
All of these systems are absent from electrical energy usage. They're
also based on systems in environments that are lacking the ability to
utilize a hydraulic ram pump from free flowing water sources. If
rivers and streams are available, as is the case with Kim, hydraulic
ram pumps are recommended. From that cavitation technology, and
through the usage of a bell siphon or float valve (similar to a
toilet's) mechanical energy can be recovered. That energy can then be
used to run many different types of systems. I'm not familiar with
northern Michigan, but I would assume stream and river access is much
easier than water farming through refrigeration procedures.
The system in conception would have a deep pond in the middle of the community centered at the highest elevation. A series of 10 or so farms would extend outward from the pond. Imagine a pizza. Anyways, the farms would also resemble a pizza in shape with the watering pool at the center. The "pizza slices" would be sectioned to graze the animals at different intervals. Monthly, weekly, whatever works for the area. Ever rotating, always supplied by water from the pond. Any excessive water would then go to growing more grazing pastures, and resupplying the waterways of the area. This is a system that requires hundreds of people to function properly, but can be scaled down or up to fit the community. If this kind of system sounds familiar, you're not mistaken. This is a basic microcosm of how a galaxy with several solar systems functions. Instead of black holes and stars, though, water is the fuel element. Everything in my conceptions is essentially plagiarized from the creator of the third dimension. The goal is to function within the parameters of the environment, and do the best for elevating the environment's potential while being a conscious steward in the process. That's the real path to an equilibrium. While aquaponics can enhance that ability, as a staple to providing a pathway to an uncollapsable system of land management, it falls short. My goals for personal aquaponics systems have changed over the years. Before my realization, I was in the process of designing a system that would provide my dog with sustainable meat, and grow flowers in the process. The flowers would provide Bees with pollen that I would then harvest for treats and spirits production. I was planning on using coconut coir for growing medium, and the aisles were going to be flood and drain with float valves for release. Wind powered, and intermittent, indeed, but flowers are more forgiving than vegetables. Same strategy of using red wigglers to feed the fish, but I would use the lechin and castings for fertilizer in soil grown food. A word of caution about composting worms; European earthworms are invasive, so if you're planning on using them be careful. If I remember correctly, they're illegal in some places because of this. Check regulations for your area.
October 25 2021 8:04PM
...On the one hand, if one were to take the feministic approach, where laziness and passivity are virtuous, and humanity stays locked in a conundrum of planetary albedo, along with the thermohaline conveyor functioning as is, I would answer "about 250 parts per million CO2." But... if humanity is going to use the system to their advantage, while trying to retain functionality of the albedo advantages, all while trying to design a system that transforms the entire planet's surface into a moderate to tropical climate, I'd say "anywhere from 600-1500 parts per million." However, that comes with a caveat. Without stripping the water vapor from the atmosphere into water farming reservoirs, that high of a saturation of CO2 would cause extreme climate upheaval and eventual cataclysmic consequences. On the flip side, a number as low as 250 ppm CO2 creates frigid arctic regions. So in reality, the question isn't based on CO2 at all. If someone asks me what is the acceptable level of CO2 saturation for a healthy climate, I'd also answer (depending on the questioner) "it's an issue regarding water vapor, and the salinity density of the current, or post global water farming initiative within the thermohaline conveyor system on a global level."
March 6 2022 6:47PM
We discussed this when we were speaking on the phone (I think) about carbon dioxide, global warming, etc. I said that upwards of 1000 ppm CO2 is acceptable as long as the atmospheric water was a priority during that transition: thousands of reservoirs, water farming, saturating the land in plant life, AND... building more land by "knocking down the Rockies." Building THAT TYPE of infrastructure with finite hydrocarbon fuels is a wonderful idea. The exchange rate of CO2 with plant life, as well as keeping the oceans at a sustainable salinity concentration with the majority of freshwater locked up in reservoirs has an equilibrium dedicated philosophy. What's actually happening right now is that there is no grand summation plan at all. The goal of governments and their citizens is to maximize pleasure in the present. The fuel to use during that "mission" is finite hydrocarbon fuels. There's no plan to utilize the CO2 being produced. Therefore, every government regulated "economy" on Earth becomes a monetary profit oriented entity.
So, the agreed upon goal is to achieve a 500 ppm carbon dioxide saturation (hypothetically). First things first is to find the equilibrium fulcrum at current saturation levels. In other words, humanity immediately starts "water farming" everywhere on Earth. From those reservoirs, new plant life is grown, especially in areas that are devoid of plant life now (deserts, prairies, etc). As soon as the global carbon dioxide saturation levels off or starts to regress, start burning sequestered hydrocarbon sources at a more rapid rate. This will increase warmth through the greenhouse effect, and more regions will be available to grow more plant life. More humidity will be available for further water farming with the increase in temperature, and as long as it's gathered in water farming reservoirs, it's not an issue for the thermohaline conveyor. The salinity will remain stable. Expand this philosophy incrementally until the entire Earth, polar regions included, are moderate-tropical climates FULL of thriving plant life and animal life. If 500 ppm carbon dioxide is not sufficient for this to happen globally, increase or decrease that number as needed. The point is to get started, no matter what that numerical value actually is. It's not a sacred number, and shouldn't be considered so. It's simply a starting value based on current empirical evidence. Too many people want to have exact answers before starting, and that's ridiculous. We will know what the optimal saturation point for equilibrium is when we get there. What we know now is that 250-300 ppm is too cold to sustain a global moderate climate. 420ish (current saturation level) is warm enough to melt permafrost and glaciers in arctic regions, but too cold to sustain global moderate climates similar to the extremely lengthy moderate climates present during the age of dinosaurs. We also know that as the glacier regions meltdown, the salinity is changing the thermohaline conveyor. So, the first logical place to start water farming with enthusiasm are places like desert climates. Build reservoirs everywhere. They don't need to be lake Powell sized, and in fact that's a detriment. Thousands of small reservoirs are the goal. Use the water to sustain plant life. Expand until the saturation meets sustainability, then continue until the entire planet is, at least on land, a massive forest.
-Note: Lake Powell is a reservoir in the southwest US that is 186 miles long and has over 2000 feet of shoreline. It can hold more than one trillion gallons of water. http://www.lakepowell.water-data.com/ https://www.lakepowell.com/discover/area-information/
March 11 2022 6:16PM
A lot of the methods of farming won't seem economically viable in the current climate because it's not based on profiteering. Underground aquaponics is not a way to produce money, but it is a sustainable method for producing food on a small scale. It'd be difficult to manage a scaled up version for industrial production. I'm not arguing that. Most methods of production I talk about are very similar. The real dilemma anyone faces when contemplating these things is the intention, not the summation. Just about everything has a value in petrodollars that appears to be "cheaper" or more "practical" when value is assessed by the metric of available energy in a crude oil economy. Water farming as an example is "impractical" when it's "cheaper" to build an infrastructure where aquifers divert water from remote locations to drought stricken areas. I mean, why build a pyramid capable of building structures that last for millions of years when the construction industry has trained generations worth of workers to build structures that last less than 100 years? Humanity can just keep building the less sustainable version "for a reasonable price" indefinitely, right? Whenever someone brings up practicality, expense, or "job creation" to me I always think of what their metric of equating that synopsis is based on. 1) They all assume crude oil will last forever, or there's some magical alternative in the future that will replace the infrastructure on a 1:1 basis that the crude oil economy created. 2) They're transfixed on maximizing an immediate return on investment that they themselves can take credit for, and profits from. Nowhere in that equation does sustainability even exist. It's extremely frustrating for me. It's like people trying to equate my ideas to generating electricity as an energy medium to the devices I speak of. They're insinuating a principle of their own inherent inability to understand onto what I say, and that's bullshit. ... I'd run my pumps on air pressure Di Pietro engines, and light with Solatubes. No electricity at all in MY type of setup, but he's probably not even considering that because of the propaganda surrounding electricity being "green."
March 18 2022 11:53PM
Where this technology intrigued me, and might have been responsible for putting me on a path that intersected with the main body of Shauberger's work, was in aquaponics. I, and anyone for that matter that got into hydroponics, aquaponics, and aeroponics indoors, has a serious issue in controlling humidity. Temperature, and by extension humidity control, is the biggest hurdle to maintaining a healthy aquaponic system. It becomes a severe drain on the viability and cost associated with indoor farming of any kind. Commercial humidity control is very draining. This philosophy of tackling this dilemma birthed the idea of large scale "water farming" to me many years ago. My first conception was to use the retrieved water from my humidifier to water the outside soil garden. I even built a stand to elevate the dehumidifier and piped in the collection tank that had a float valve that would shut down the dehumidifier when full. That was the reason for the whole setup beyond humidity control itself: to create a system that never shut down. There were times where I would take trips for weeks at a time, and the tank needed to be emptied daily. So I piped it in and directed the accumulated water outside. I also installed fresh water reservoirs connected to float valves in the aeroponic reservoirs themselves. The system allowed the water to never run the reservoir dry, and it was automated to run by itself in conjunction with the dehumidifier emptying the evaporative transpiration humidity as the plants emitted it. I had my system tuned to run without interference from me directly for 2 week intervals, as long as the light timers and light rails functioned as designed, the TDS (total dissolved solids) remained at a viable saturation to the age of the plants, and the pH was steady at around 6.2. I never had any real problems, and the system I built for aeroponics took barely any work at all to maintain. In an aquaponics system, the workload would decrease even further because the fish would regulate nutrient saturation and pH, then it's just an issue of finding the correct genetic strains of plant that complement the fish's natural regulatory state. I didn't make it that far in my setup at the time, but it was going to be fundamental to the aquaponic system I was in the process of building in Cloverdale when my realization happened. Of course that system was primarily outdoors, though. I wanted access for bees, deer, and other critters. Anyways, I digress... The idea at that time was to save energy from the dehumidifier sucking it all up. The system worked, but it was draining to the point where growing marijuana was the only real economically viable crop for the system. Growing vegetables was not really practical with that much energy expenditure, at least not from an economic standpoint. That's how I came to study more passive systems of humidity control, and subsequently found my way to Shauberger's work. Just for posterity, that was about 20 years ago.
November 18 2022 4:23PM
Using wind as a reliable source of energy for specific human requirements in settings outside of this context CAN BE DONE, but it is simply not as reliable as many of the other technologies I've presented. There will always be somebody somewhere that will say "but it works for me, maaan!" That's why I stress that using wind for air pressure accumulation, inductance with electricity production or eddy currents, irrigation, etc CAN BE DONE, but it's by no means a ubiquitous method of sustainable development. That said, it can be ubiquitous to water farming. As the moisture saturation accumulates, pulling that moisture out is the goal. Therefore, in regards to water farming alone, at least in a ubiquitous format, it's my conclusion that wind turbines can and should be used in conjunction with HVAC style compressors, to create refrigeration. A direct mechanical (completely devoid of electrical power) link between the wind turbine drive shaft, and the compressor input shaft. Yes, this could have a gearbox/transmission to elicit applicable torque depending on size ratios, or several compressors running off of one drive shaft (it all depends on the size of the wind turbine in question and the strength of the wind itself). Anyways, the point here is that the system should be capable of generating refrigeration without any other type of reliance on that energy. Set it, and forget it. The refrigeration is then funneled (similar to an ordinary refrigerator) to a voided space. Opposite of a refrigerator though, the goal would be to accumulate condensation on the external surface of this voided space, and thusly, water farming that is completely automated by mechanical means, and regulated by the weather itself, is born. From that accumulation, ponds and lakes can be used to capture said water intermittently, and used to grow plant life of all types, where in which the water will become captured, and recyclable... indefinitely.
Wind generation is possible, but the reason for utilizing it, in a sustainable equilibrium fashion, is specific to a particular set of parameters that's been caused by poor foresight. It's also important to stress that this generation not be reliant upon electricity production, which is related but a different subject. The automation is dependent upon the mechanical structure. When it's windy, the generation is utilized. Plain and simple. There's nothing that is dependent on the generation to sustain reliant systems. That said, millions of years from now after swaths of the Rockies (and many other mountain ranges) are flattened, wind generation can be used for more reliant systems. But, as it stands now, given the dilemmas of the baby boomer and the consumerist philosophy they've saddled humanity with, this is The Way. It's more than anything, a passive system, but given the dilemma of freshwater saturation in the thermohaline conveyor, and the weather anomalies that has created, as of right now, it's not really passive, but more so a direct defensive strategy to combat the unrelenting idiocy of our forefathers. The benefits include a tremendous accumulation of freshwater bodies growing fish, plant life, and drinking water, which will then cutback the reliance on wildlife depletion. As well as the continuous usage of syngas and biogas from the life forms created from the water farming ponds and lakes. I've designed these systems for many years now. They work, and are very efficient. I'm not sure if I've showed you the wind turbine I designed some time ago, but if I haven't and you want me to, I can draw it out for you. And... a refrigerator system is very simple to understand. The only difference is using one with direct mechanical inputs that run when the wind blows, and otherwise do not.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yL3Ps86N2nM&list=PL66Mj_nOCHo-ZW2VK_mKxozU1YitcKkPq&index=46 “EcoloBlue 400,000 Liter/Day Atmospheric Water Generator Station”
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7NwxMyqUyJw&list=PL66Mj_nOCHo-ZW2VK_mKxozU1YitcKkPq&index=96 “How Does a Refrigerator Work?”
Hydraulic ram pump