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  • LAOS Annual Average Rainfall

    Thone Siharath | 02 Aug 2018
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    Laos Annual Average Rainfall is astonishing.  Many engineers working on dam projects do not have a proper survey method, resources, and complete coverage.

    Real Annual Average Precipitation in Laos: http://bit.do/LAO-Official-rain

    by Sogreah Ingenierie, Engineering consultant
    Address: 8 Rue Jacquard, 25000 Besançon, France
    Phone: +33 3 81 81 83 82

    This is more accurate Lao average rainfall with more resources employed:
      North of Laos: 2600mm
    Central Laos: 3000mm
    South of Laos: 3642mm at Attapeu.

    But during the #GrandSolarMinimum years 2018-2024, the number will be even higher.

    For your information:
    Florida: about half of Laos, but it’s low lying (no kinetic, not ideal for dam construction): http://bit.do/FL-rainfall
    Dubai: 0.4mm per year: http://bit.do/dubai-rainfall
    Australia Average Annual Rainfall: 165mm ( 6.5 inches): http://bit.do/AU-rainfall.
     
    Tracks of Global Tropical Cyclones (1958-2014) showing Laos as a major freshwater and tropical cyclones energy recipient, the main power supply to Hydroloop system.
    Remember this: The MEDIA, the GOVERNMENT CAN’T and WILL NEVER tell you the REAL story, you have to use your own common sense and forget what you have learned and been told.

     

    As a global solution, what makes the Hydroloop.org system particularly feasible, is the topography of landlocked Laos, which is mountainous of high altitude contrary to US Florida East Coast, and Laos is separated on its eastern border with Vietnam by a 1,000-km-long of high mountain range in one side, the Northside with China also high altitude, and with Cambodia the Southside.

    The Mekong River runs alongside Thailand the westside, below this natural barrier, collecting over-abundance freshwater from its tributaries, and has carved out deep channels which can be easily dammed. After generating hydroelectricity, the water, electricity, and goods can be piped to other countries to green the deserts, supplying industrial, agricultural needs, and save transportation cost using gravity as the main power. Additional water is largely available underground.

    By Thone Siharath, Global Risks analysis, founder of hydroloop.org, the solution.