Owned and maintained by National Data Buoy Center
57.067 N 177.750 W (574'0" N 17745'0" W)
Data thanks to NOAA
Data Thanks to NOAA
Summit Bridge across the
But recently, I've been thinking of another use for high
pressure sprinkler systems. There is a strong ocean current coming through
the Bearing Straights. This water has energy to drive pumps but
the warm water that heats the Arctic Ocean. The energy in the movement
of the water is good, but the warm water from the Pacific Ocean flowing into
the Arctic Ocean is not a good thing.
A program that I watched talked about using ships to
bring cold water from the ocean depths, spraying it into the air for the use
cooling hurricanes in the tropical regions. This may cool hurricanes
and reduce their destructive nature, but the pumps would also bring the cold
water up to absorb the heat from the atmosphere.
This would ultimately cause an increased heating of our
oceans that would eventually make the hurricanes even stronger yet. So
bringing the cold water from the oceans and heating it up is a super bad
idea. The storms, on the other hand, bring the heated surface water up
to be cooled in the storm which is natures way of cooling the water and
therefore reduce the oceans temperatures. If we heat the ocean by
bringing up cooler water from the deep ocean, we are doing exactly the
opposite of what nature is trying to correct in its effort to combat global
Another program that I
watched talked about making a bridge across the Bearing Straights to join
North America and Russia. These two ideas can be used for another
purpose which would be a huge benefit to combat global warming and a
way to cool down the Arctic Ocean.
Combining the ideas of shooting ocean water into the
air and building the bridge can make a huge reduction in the Arctic Ocean
Click Here's the idea. Build the pilings for the
bridge, immediately, and use them for platforms for huge sprinkler systems.
This way the preliminary construction of the bridge will be in place and we
would have a place to hold the power generation stations and house the
sprinkler systems in the meantime.
On cold days, the sprinkler system would turn on
spraying the warm water into the air, sucking the cold out of the atmosphere
and dropping the temperature of the water
flowing into the arctic ocean helping the early formation of Arctic Ocean