The temperature wouldn't be stable and the huge flow of air would potentially interfere with the field of play."So engineers at Sheffield University's Energy 2050 institute started to look at an old idea - capturing air via wind towers, passing it over pipes of cold water in underground chambers in central locations and then pumping it out to cool groups of buildings.
Used in traditional architecture across the Middle East for centuries, the idea of passive cooling, on a district basis, is back in vogue as it is cheaper and greener than air conditioning."About 80 per cent of people in the UK set the air conditioning for 21 degrees but in hot countries it's more like 17 or 18 degrees.
Head coach Ady Pennock said: “If the trip to Qatar helps him then brilliant.“If we can get him back before the end of the season then that will be a big bonus.
The original 1839 house was renovated and a new gate lodge and estate office with staff accommodation was built and there is also a farmhouse with development potential.Terms of Comments We do not actively moderate, monitor or edit contributions to the reader comments but we may intervene and take such action as we think necessary, please click here for our house rules.If you have any concerns over the contents on our site, please either register those concerns using the report abuse button, contact us here, email [email protected] or call 01634 227989.And we think we can halve the total energy consumption."The first venue with this system is the Khalifa International Stadium, which was built in 1976 but reopened last month after extensive refurbishment and is set to host the World Athletics Championships in 2019 and World Cup games in 2022.Hughes said the project started before the 2022 World Cup was moved to the winter and could have delivered acceptable temperatures in venues even in June and July, although doing it in December is much easier.