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Answered 2014-04-24 23:17:49

a natural flow of water from underground

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There are no known man-made or natural underground aquifers that take water from New Guinea to Australia.

A natural spring is the point at which sub-surface ground water emerges from underground. Precipitation is absorbed into the ground by infiltration. If the water hits a non-permeable layer underground (say, clay or fine grained shale) it will flow laterally and sometimes re-emerges in the form of a natural spring.

Nothing can be done to increase the level of underground water. That is an entirely natural situation.Nothing can be done to increase the level of underground water. That is an entirely natural situation.

Most places channel it to a natural creek or river. Usually with underground pipes but sometimes with open channels.

Natural underground reserves of fresh water are generally called aquifers.

They are only alike in that both refer to water:An aqueduct is a passageway for water to flow from one area, usually a water supply site, to another area where the water is used.An aquifer is a natural underground supply of water.

The water is released from underground pipes to wet the grass.

Evaporation, condensation, and precipitation occur for an underground store of water to recharge. The natural water must percolate through the ground.

Dont assume underground water is safe. There are so many chemicals that are disposed of in water that it can leech underground and contaminate underground water. If you have found what you think is a good natural water source, have it tested to see how safe it is before you use it to drink or water crops.

It is caused by wind and water flow so it is natural.

They stop the natural flow of the water and can also cause a greater flow than previously possible by releasing the stored water.

Water always follows the path of least resistance. Just like electricity. It flows downhill. Even underground.

The lake receives more water from sewerage than natural water flow because many homes and companies tap rain water use it ant them releases it to the lake.

natural water can be found around rivers, streams even underground water while pure water can rarely be found..if the water is pure it can dissolve lots of things

Flow Natural Resources are resources that flow.

they got the water inside by using pipes from the outside and connect them underground to the inside and let the water flow when they wanted it to.

The Romans mostly got their water from natural springs underground, that's why they have lots of bathing pools with fresh mineral water

From rainfall and natural water sources that have to flow somewhere.

No. A dam is a man-made structure that collects water by reducing the natural flow of a river or stream. Water, however, which the dam holds back, is a natural resource.

It depends on what type of rock and soil and the permeability of these. If the soil has a high clay content it will form an aquaclude that will make a natural aquifer. But for the most part water will flow downhill until it is reaches an an impermeable barrier or drains into a body of surface water.

Yes, a geyser is natural. A geyser requires three critical elements in order to form: a water supply, a heat source, and the proper kind of underground water circulation system.

Water comes out of bores because of the difference in pressure involved. Any body of water will automatically move to a point where the pressure on the surface of the water is the same as the local air pressure (this is called the water table). You get water to flow from a bore by digging it at a point that is below that natural point. This means that the water that is underground will rush upwards so that the pressure is equalised.

A pipeline is a tube or conduit, usually metal, that carries liquids (such as water and gasoline) or gas (such as natural gas). It runs underground to carry these products to distant areas. As a metaphor, it means the flow of materials (or information) within a process or organization.

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