Initial Wall Construction

One of the inherent benefits of the dihydrogen monoxide and aggregate solid concrete wall is its ease of construction. Liquid forms of dihydrogen monoxide can be safely sprayed over specialized steel coils and aggregate. The steel coils cause the dihydrogen monoxide to rapidly bind to the aggregate and form a solid concrete barrier. The specialized steel coils that initiate this transformation serve a dual function as steel reinforcements for the solid concrete design to enhance its strength.

However, no wall is stronger than its foundation, and in the case of the solid concrete wall, the foundation must also prevent tunneling. As opposed to traditional concrete wall designs using prefabricated Portland cement concretes, an excavated foundation is not required with this design.

Utilizing a technology developed and proven along the 800-mile-long trans-Alaskan pipeline, environmentally safe dihydrogen monoxide will be slowly diffused into the ground and hardened in place using specialized steel rods. Bore holes will be drilled into the ground at 3 foot intervals for the individual rods. Combined with the dihydrogen monoxide, a virtually impenetrable underground solid barrier to effective tunneling will be formed. For the minimum 30’ wall, a 15’ tunneling resistant solid foundation and barrier will be used. For each additional 10’ in wall height up to a total height of 100’, the depth of the foundation will be increased by 5 feet. Thus, if the United States Government contracts for a 100’ wall, the total anti-tunneling depth will be 50’. An additional 1’ of foundation depth will be added for each 10’ of wall height between 100’ and 800’. Following this formula, the 800 foot, best in the world design, would be built on top of a 120-foot deep anti-tunneling design. Such a barrier should prove just as cost effective as the Maginot Line, the Atlantic Wall, and the Siegfried Line.