Swimming pool types include above-ground pools, fiberglass pools, vinyl-lined, gunite and poured-concrete pools. Learn the pros and cons of each type of pool.
The in-ground pools are prefabricated. The bodies are made of fiberglass-reinforced plastic. This is an alternative to vinyl-lined, gunite and poured concrete pools.
All day long. Concrete pools have real tile instead of the fake liner tile look. You can update a concrete pool later on as styles change: with vinyl it's final.
The gunite pool is basically what most people refer to as the in-ground concrete pool. Because this pool will shape to the contours of your yard, it is a great choice for those who want something more unique than the typical vinyl lined pools. The tile on the gunite pool can be cleaned with household tile cleaner when you are doing your deep cleaning of your pool. This requires that the pool be drained and rinsed thoroughly.
u can NOT convert one into another.... ud have to rip it out and start over... either gunite or fiberglass
for in-ground estimated costs are $7,000-$16,000 for a vinyl-lined model, $15,000-$25,000 for a fiberglass shell and $17,000-$45,000 for concrete or gunite. But, custom designs can run prices much higher.
If you are talkin about a vinyl lined pool the answer is yes you can.
An inground pool is typically lined with either gunite (concrete), fiberglass, or vinyl. Gunite and fiberglass are roughly the same cost, whereas vinyl is considerably cheaper. With the lower price comes less durability, as vinyl lining has to be replaced every 8-10 years or so, whereas the other two can last for decades. Vinyl is also much easier to puncture or otherwise damage. That said, many people still prefer vinyl inground pools due to the lower cost.
If it was working ok before you lined it and you have no problems removing the liner you should have no problems.
That last answer was not very helpful. Installing an aboveground pool can cost $1,500-$5,000; for in-ground $7,000-$16,000 for a vinyl-lined model, $15,000-$25,000 for a fiberglass shell and $17,000-$45,000 for concrete or gunite. However, custom designs can run prices much higher. source: costhelper.com
Gunite is a type of cement mix used in the walls of the pool, whereas a vinyl lining is just a layer on the walls, generally used for waterproofing purposes. So, either of them will do, but my personal opinion is that using a lining is always better (hence vinyl lined pools are very common in England and other countries)
The average cost of installing a medium-sized concrete/gunite in-ground pool is roughly $30,000 (in 2004) with no frills (such as waterfalls, flagstone, inlaid tiles, etc.). That depends on whether you are willing to take the task on yourself or whether you'd prefer to hire someone. We saved thousands on ours by doing it ourselves - thanks, The Windsor-Browns You can also save alot on the cost by going with a vinyl lined inground pool.
lined canals and unlined canals both are man made. The difference is that lined canal are lined with concrete, bricks or stone. purpose to do it :- 1) to avoid seepage of water through soil ,where soil is made of sand. The percolation rate of water to that type of soil is much more. When there is a scarcity of water and we don't want wastage of water at any cost.
Refractory concrete is made from moter and brick, it is lined inside the crematory on both sides, rear, and front (bricked door) and if created by B&L Cremation systems it has a hot hearth system for improved fuel efficieny and environment friendly emission.
Located just 15 minutes from downtown Atlanta, Georgia in the tree-lined suburban neighborhood of Druid Hills.
Tree lined street
I've got the same question except my pool is 20 years old. It's 18' by 38'. Bill I did this about 2 years ago. It was more than I wanted to do but well worth it. The vinyl liner was needing replaced and I originally wanted a fibreglass coat put in. When we emptied the pool we discovered that the floor of the pool was not built for a gunite frame. So we had to take out the sides and floor and rebuild the frame and put on the gunite. It was about $17,000 all inclusive in 2002. New steps and a light were included. As a professional pool builder that has shot gunite pool shells inside existing vinyl liner pools, I can tell you that the job is actually harder than building a pool from scratch. If your just going to shoot inside the existing hole the pool will end up being smaller and shallower as well to accommodate for the 6 inches of gunite that will be added. All of the existing returns have to be cut out and extended to allow for this, the main drain should be dug up and replaced with a gunite drain, and the skimmer should be cut out and replaced with a gunite skimmer. the deck should be cut back, but alternately coping can be installed to line back up with the existing deck. The deck will have to be cut out around the vinyl skimmer to make way for the gunite skimmer replacement, I have seen people not replace the skimmer but this leaves a good place for a future leak, I wouldn't recommend it. The plastic steps will have to be removed as well. You may want the bottom dug out so it can be made deeper and larger as the hopper area on most vinyl pools are small and tapered. It's a job to say the least, but it is possible. Cost wise it will probably run more than building a gunite pool from scratch. The only things you are using over is the deck, the hole, and the plumbing.For more information howtobuildaningroundpool.com
Expensive. The dig is probably one of the least expensive parts of the inground pool process. Essentially when you pull the vynal out that is what you have. a hole. You can plan to have the gunite shot in, replumbing, coping and decking. Then the diamon brite plaster is shot at the end. In most markets you can count on approximate costs of over $20,000.
"Another View" There are benefits of each, design and feature wise there are some things you can do with gunite that you can't do with steel. Although some steel manufacturers are getting more sophisticated with regards to in pool stairs and other features. Mostly in my professional opinion it depends on where you are. In the northern climates where we see harsh winters and ground freezing, gunite can and will crack, causing sometimes expensive repairs. A steel wall vinyl lined pool avoides this as it's able to flex with the freezing. You should consult a few contractors in your area, ask their opinions and weigh all the benefits and disadvantages. Also trust your gut on which persons opinion may be better. "One View" Assuming this to be an in-ground pool as opposed to an upper floor or rooftop pool, gunite is, beyond a doubt, far superior. Steel is used rarely as the material of choice for an in-ground pool. However, of the millions of in-ground swimming pools in the USA, I have little doubt that many steel pools exist. Particularly, pools built during the pre-gunite era, i.e. before 1970, when the only alternatives where concrete (much more costly), or vinyl liners (slightly more costly but very limited in surface area). For the above reasons, a number of commercial in-ground steel pools were constructed, but very few residential pools. At this point in time, a pool constructed totally of steel would be the worst possible choice. END
Evaporation. A significant, but lesser amount, is also lost to percolation in the transfer ditches, unless they are lined with something impermeable, like concrete.
Some of this is opinion (thus subjective) and some depends on some variables like location and what features you want. In areas that have winter and freezing weather typically vinyl lined pools tend to be more popular as the freezing can cause concrete to crack over a few season and cause costly repairs. There are some options, like vanishing edges, that are easier (and cheaper) to do with a concrete pool that make that a better option for some.
It is lined with clay or plastic
Board that has been lined with foil.
Galahs nest in tree hollows or cavities lined with leaves. They prefer eucalyptus trees, but have been observed nesting in rock cavities and cliff crevices, and even vertical concrete pipes in urban areas.