World Cup Qatar 2022: Hot, but Qatar cools the air - Singapore News

24/11/2022 7:54:00 AM

'Desert conditions are predictably hot if you’re not used to it, but Qatar-inducted cooling technology kicks off as one of Qatar 2022’s major success stories.' — Suresh Nair

'Desert conditions are predictably hot if you’re not used to it, but Qatar-inducted cooling technology kicks off as one of Qatar 2022’s major success stories.' — Suresh Nair

'Desert conditions are predictably hot if you’re not used to it, but Qatar-inducted cooling technology kicks off as one of Qatar 2022’s major success stories.' — Suresh Nair

Telegram - Advertisement - Desert conditions are predictably hot if you’re not used to it, but Qatar-inducted cooling technology kicks off as one of Qatar 2022’s major success stories.Telegram - Advertisement - World Cup history is full of memorable David vs Goliath wins, dramatic comebacks and defending champions suffering embarrassing defeats, as tournament dreams are made and broken.BTS’ Jungkook unveils new song Dreamers at Qatar World Cup One man, who was among a group decked out in bizarre giant bowling pin costumes, obliged a German woman’s request for a photo and said with a grin: “Three-zero Japan, later.K-pop star RM is third BTS member to kick off solo venture Dreamers is a song produced by Grammy-winning Moroccan producer RedOne, and its lyrics celebrate “those who boldly follow their goals and dare to dream”, according to the Federation Internationale de Football Association (Fifa).

With innovation and sustainability, the revolutionary system was first showcased during the inauguration of Khalifa International Stadium as early as 2017 and since then has been adapted to benefit six more tournament venues, as well as other facilities across the country.The outside temperatures are estimated to be 18-24°C.Now Qatar 2022 offers a host of potential shocks in the Middle East, just in the first week, with the hosts featuring in their first-ever World Cup, and defending African champions Senegal even tipped to be the continent’s first-ever World Cup semi-finalist… SHOCK STAGE Now as you read this, we’re left with jaws dropping as unfancied Saudi Arabia pulls off an indescribable, unbelievable 2-1 win over Argentina.But the technology will, however, allow sporting events to be held all year round, in addition to other activities, like shopping and farming, says Jita Singh, the former award-winning Singapore coach, who is now in Doha, the capital of Qatar.Following Sunday night’s tournament opener between Qatar and Ecuador, they were spotted staying behind after the final whistle to pick up discarded food wrappers and bottles from the stands.“I know energy-efficient cooling systems have been developed and the technology is now fitted in seven of eight Qatar 2022 stadiums, with the only exception of Stadium 974, which is fully demountable and features natural ventilation,” he said.But the “big boys” shouldn’t get the unnecessary shivers with the group results as Spain showed in 2010 when they lost 1-0 to Switzerland before going on to ultimate glory in South Africa.COOLING TECHNOLOGY “Each of the other venue’s cooling technology is different and made to fit its unique design and features.Dreamers is the second official song Jungkook has put out independently of the group.

Using solar-powered energy, outside air is cooled and then distributed through grills in the stands and large pitch-side nozzles.Looking in hindsight, isn’t this the rip-roaring beauty of World Cup Finals matches? In my view, it’s early days yet, but the potential upsets can be expected from Qatar (world rank 48), Costa Rica (34), Ghana (50) and Saudi Arabia (51).Piling up neatly tied bags of trash, Tatsuki Yoshikawa simply smiled and shrugged his shoulders when asked why they would go the extra mile with such civic-mindedness.The systems use insulation and spot cooling to make them as environmentally friendly as possible.” Jita, who is familiar with desert conditions as an international Coach Instructor, explained that spot cooling means “they only cool the areas where people need it – like on the pitch and in the stands…the form of each stadium acts as a barrier, which contains a cold bubble inside”.sg - Advertisement -.England coach Darren Southgate, too, appeared unfazed.” Keisuke Ozawa, 29, said: “In Japan, cleaning after stadiums is ordinary.In a recent interview, he said: “No matter when it is, the time of year – it’s in the winter now and we’re here in 30-degree heat – but we want to enjoy it as much as we can.- THE KOREA HERALD/ASIA NEWS NETWORK More On This Topic.

We are going out there to embrace it, to enjoy everything that comes with it.Listen, we don’t get the sun too often back home so let’s enjoy it.“We grew up with that culture,” he said.” GAME-CHANGER Qatar’s extensive air circulation technique cools the air, filters it and pushes it out towards the players and fans.He added: “Each stadium is cooled to a comfortable temperature of around 20 degrees, with spot cooling enhancing our commitment to sustainability and the environment.” Another advantage of the technology is the fact it is unpatented – meaning businesses and countries can use it to develop similar systems.” More On This Topic.

Southgate said: “This technology is a potential game-changer for countries with hot climates.That is why they made sure that anyone can use it.” Qatar holds its head high that “this technology can be adapted by other countries and businesses… it is one of Qatar’s many gifts to the world, resulting from its hosting of the World Cup.” Jita said: “This Qatar technology has great potential for transforming outdoor spaces.They have implemented the same systems in farms and were able to develop energy-efficient methods to grow food during the hot summer months.

” Giving the thumbs-up, Jita says Qatar’s World Cup promises were to “spur technological innovation… their dream is to see this technology taken further and developed to benefit other communities across the globe.” Suresh Nair is an award-winning sports journalist who is also a qualified international coach and international referee instructor Send in your scoops to news@theindependent.sg - Advertisement -.

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