Piping Manufacturer Invents New Idea To Control Typhoons With Subs

The Mainichi Shimbun, one of Japan’s major newspapers, reports[J] a manufacturing company called Ise Kogyo[J] in the Central Japan has invented a new idea that enables to let a typhoon downshift its strength with a bunch of submarines.  Twenty submarines having special equipments for pumping out cold water from the deep sea to the sea surface may contribute to surface cooling, which is capable of getting its temperature down by three degrees (Celsius) in the area of 57,600 square meters, the company’s chief executive Koichi Kitamura says.   Then it leads to weakening the typhoon.

The company got patents about the idea in Japan and India, and the U.S. patent is also pending to be approved.   Japan’s Meteorological Research Institute assesses the idea can work efficiently in terms of logical perspectives.   I have no idea on whether Japan’s Maritime Self-defense Forces can make it by deploying such a number of submarines for preventing our country from the natural disaster when needed.

A Company Invents New Idea To Control Typhoons With Submarines

The Mainichi Shimbun, one of Japan's major newspapers, reports a manufacturing company in Mie
Prefecture (located in Central Japan) has invented a new idea that enables to make typhoons weaker
with a bunch of submarines.  Twenty submarines installed with special equipments for pumping out
cold water from the deep sea to the surface may get the temperature of the surface down by three
degrees (Celsius) in 57,600 square meters, they say.

The company got patents in Japan and India, and the U.S. patent is now pending to be approved.
Japan's meteorological institute assesses the idea can works efficiently in terms of logical
perspectives.   I have no idea on whether Japan's Self Defense Forces can make it for preventing our
country from the natural disaster.

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Masaru IKEDA has co-founded several system integration companies and consulting firms in Tokyo. He has been contributing serial columns to nationwide newspapers and IT periodicals, also he's currently serving as tech consultant for several web companies. His biography is here. His private blog is here.