<label id="662"><em id="662"><xmp id="662"></xmp></em></label>

    <p id="662"><xmp id="662">

  1. <samp id="662"><acronym id="662"><track id="662"></track></acronym></samp>
        <i id="662"></i>
      <b id="662"></b>
      <strike id="662"><dd id="662"></dd></strike>
      1. <strike id="662"><nobr id="662"><u id="662"></u></nobr></strike>

      2. <i id="662"><track id="662"></track></i>
        <dfn id="662"></dfn>
        Toronto Sewers
        Deep Lake Water Cooling
        Journey Behind The Falls

        แจก สูตร บา ค่า ร่าฟรี 2022

        The Vanishing Point website is a resource that has emerged from a dede of underground research and photographic practice by Michael Cook.

        As a form of citizen geography, it has informed community groups, ademic projects, and the official work of planners, landspe architects, engineers and archaeologists.

        As an artistic practice, this project has produced photographs and other materials that have been published and exhibited in a variety of settings, including as major public installations at the 2013 CONTACT Photography Festival and the 2014 Doors Open Toronto festival.

        For more information about the underground photography seen here, and presented at ASCE's 2018 Pipelines Conference in Toronto, visit: undergroundphotographer.com

        See sewers in: Toronto - Hamilton - other places

        View the abandoned hydroelectric systems at Niagara Falls


        A Word on Seeing and Knowing Infrastructure

        One of the reasons that it has been so difficult to get traction around most water issues in our North Amerin cities is that the infrastructure has been allowed to become completely invisible. Everything is in a black box, and as a result we imagine this infrastructure as a ubiquitous network that just works.

        The problem that we are coming to grips with is that everything doesn't just work — there were massive tradeoffs and damages in the way that we chose to service our cities. The photography and the historil and geographic research presented on this website is an attempt to make this infrastructure visible so that as a public we are better positioned to participate in and take responsibility for the infrastructure decisions that shape the neighbourhoods, watersheds, and cities that we live in.

        Read about: Daylighting Creeks - Parks and Stormwater Spectacles - Lost River Activism - Celebrating Infrastructure Projects