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Answered 2009-08-21 18:10:59

Partical stoppage. Bad Venting , Refill tube not working

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It only means that there is water on the moon, it could be in frozen or little quantity.

If the toilet works each time on one flush, they use roughly half the water of a standard toilet. You would then use half as much a month on the toilet. They do not always flush completely on the first flush and the toilet is only a part of the water bill.

No, you can install mixing valve that will give you tempered water to toilet.

It will be exaclty the same, the only difference is that flushing the toilet with bottled water is very expense. It really will be a waste of money.

When you take a shower, you're mixing a combination of hot and cold water to make a comfortable temperature for the shower water. A toilet draws only off the cold water system. In older or poorly designed plumbing systems, when you flush the toilet, the cold water is pulled by toilet, so the water coming through the shower is only drawing from the hot water tank.

A toilet that slowly looses all of the water out of the tank or bowl when it has not been used for a log time is experiencing a condition that renders the toilet almost unusable. When you flush a toilet, the water in both the tank and the bowl empty out, only to be immediately replenished with fresh water.

No, 'toilet' does not only mean that which you mean. If you look in a dictionary you will find other meanings, as for instance: 'The act or process of dressing or grooming oneself'. And this is what the painting is about.

Unless it is a very strange arrangement, turning off the toilet on the first floor should only shut off the water to that toilet. It should have no effect on the upstairs shower.

Yes, but it will only remove iron stains in toilet and sinks.

Code allows your plumber to supply three fixtures using 1/2 tubing. In most bathrooms, you only have three fixtures (tub/toilet/lavatory). So most plumbers only run 1/2 pipe to supply the bathroom. Code allows this. Personally, I find this layout a little short-sighted.Anyways - when someone flushes, the toilet requires water to refill. Which means your shower is now sharing that water supply with the toilet as the toilet refills. What I love best is when you re-adjust the shower valve...then the toilet quits filling...and you scald yourself. Lots of fun there.Your problem is caused by poor plumbing (my opinion) or if you are in an older home, galvanized pipes tend to corrode from the inside which only makes the condition worse.If you like to do things yourself, carry over a 3/4 line and pull 1/2 take-offs for each fixture and the problem will be solved.In a straight : When you shower you are using both hot and cold at the same time and when you flush the toilet you are causing the homes cold water to be guided more through the toilet line including the cold water that you are using from the shower line.:If a few words, water pressure and flow are inversely related. The more flow you have, the less the water pressure. Since the toilet and shower are connected to the same water supply line, when there is flow into the toilet, it takes away from the shower. Since cold water is used to supply the toilet, it takes away from the cold water flow to the shower. With the same amount of hot water flowing, the temperature of the water in the shower will get hotter.

water drops are water that have only little left and there about 0.3cm

No. You can only get aids if a liquid from someone that has aids gets into your body. If someone with aids pees in the toilet, and you drink the toiler water, then you will probably get aids.

Actually No, a Goldfish cannot swim back up the toilet. The construction of the trap (the "hole" in the bottom of the fixture) prevents water from backing up into the toilet (see links for a picture). the only way this might be possible is if the toilet is clogged. (the water can't go down the drain and overflows)

Only if you feed them and have water circulation. If you flush the toilet often or use it for it's main purpose, the snails will probably be flushed away or poisoned. If you clean the toilet bowl and they are living there they will be killed. They can, however, probably live in the tank of the toilet, considering that the water circulates. With no source of food, though, they will die. ~Wigglerthefish Fish Help Forum

The biggest difference from an old toilet to a new one is the water consumption. An older toilet can use up to 16L of water per flush! A modern toilet only uses between 3-5L per flush. A big money saver!

Only if the toilet is a incinerating toilet.See related sources and links below.

Cats are incredibly fussy when it comes to water. Most will only the freshest water available, which is why many favour toilet water. Toilet water is constantly being flushed and refreshed throughout the day. This is also the reason why some cats will only drink water straight from the tap. Another way to increase water intake is feed wet food regularly, or purchase a pet water fountain. A running tap or fountain keeps water constantly moving and fresh, and both methods are very successful in enticing a cat to drink more water.

Only a Little Drop of Water - 1913 was released on: USA: 26 December 1913

Only so far as your local water company's pumping station. In your house, no.

Hi, I am having a similar issue in my house. I have sulfur smells in one toilet and one sink's water supply. I am also on city water, but I do live in a 100 year old house.

You can only see this if you have a catheter but there is no air in the bladder. If there are bubbles after you pee in the toilet they are not coming from your urine.

Only human waste and toilet paper. NOTHING else.

I will usually pick the toilet straight up and set it in the tub if there is one. Put a towel in first to protect the tub finish and then tip it front to back several times to cause the water to come out. You can set the toilet into a pan big enough to hold the bottom and then carry it outside or rock in in the pan. There is only about a gallon at most in the base of the toilet after you have flushed it.

It swirls clockwise in toilet bowls of the Northen Hemisphere and counter-clockwise in toilet bowls of the Southern Hemisphere. (You may have thought this was a simple question, but the answer is not only interesting, it makes you think about several physics concepts at once.)

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