That's something I was unaware of - soil so dry it's not an effective
ground. Doesn't sound like pouring water on them is a viable solution
unless you have some sort of drip irrigator doing it automatically. How
much longer than 6' do ground rods need to be to make good earthing contact?
Probably needed to protect munitions from static charges, too.
Here's one site I found: (-:
<<Human right defenders and citizens who are targeted by the mob in Canada
need a faraday cage, the mob is using energy assault weapons, powerful
radar, to inflict different deadly cancers. Thick metal plates, thick copper
wires or cables, and a good ground source like a city-household's copper
pluming are what is needed for a good faraday cage and protection against
radar assaults from neighboring homes or any other source. Note: another
problem technology used by organized crime, focused ultra sound, the
weakness is water containers . . .
Chemical Ground Electrode System
"ERITECH Chemical Ground Electrodes provide a low-impedance ground in
locations of high soil resistivity. Together with GEM as backfill, the
system dissipates lightning energy and other dangerous electrical fault
currents, even in sandy or rocky soil conditions. Features -- 2-1/8 (54mm)
OD Type K copper pipe contains natural electrolytic salts that permeate into
the surrounding soil, lowering resistivity"
Apparently these are ground "tubes" filled with chemicals and some appear to
be able to wick moisture from the air. Fascinatimg.
On Saturday, November 16, 2013 7:42:36 PM UTC-5, Robert Green wrote:
Doesn't sound like pouring water on them is a viable solution
And yet here you are pontificating on grounding systems, proper ground
connections, sending a poster to look for any ground connections to a water pipe and telling them it's "no longer code".
I also fail to see how two people wondering whether it is a troll proves
that it is.
The OP responded to that on Halloween with "Happy Halloween"
Definitely a bit odd, but far from an admission of fakery.
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