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Breaking the Technology Barriers Imposed by Cast-In-Place Concrete Pipe in Irrigation Districts - Case Study of South San Joaquin Irrigation District


 

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ITRC Report No.

P 02-003

 
 

Length

3 pages

 
 

Authors

Charles M. Burt, Michael P. Gilton, Kevin Johansen and Keith Crowe

 
 

Presented

July 9-12, 2002 USCID conference on Energy, Climate, Environment and Water - Issues and Opportunities for Irrigation and Drainage.  San Luis Obispo, CA

 

 

 

Summary

 

South San Joaquin Irrigation District (SSJID) in Manteca, California, is beginning an ambitious modernization program to increase its water delivery flexibility.  The district has over 200 miles of 30-60 inch cast-in-place (CIP) concrete pipeline that currently allow for little flexibility.  SSJID will install four reinforced concrete interceptor pipelines and regulating reservoirs to redistribute water among the CIP pipelines and provide improved flexibility.  The district's goal is to improve efficiency and encourage farmers with pressurized irrigation systems to shift from well water to surface water.

 


 

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