November 2020, Vol. 247, No. 11

Features

Beneath the Bustling City, Pipelines Operate Largely Unnoticed

By Danielle C. Roberts, Energy Writer  In St. Louis, the neighborhood of Compton Heights, with its ornate stone and brick homes, dates back to the late 1800s. In busy Minneapolis, the Beltline is a key artery traversed by hundreds of cars every day. One densely populated area in Las Vegas is packed with restaurants, including a popular Mexican eatery readying to celebrate Cinco de Mayo. Workers replace old pipes in a congested urban area. (Photo: CenterPoint) All are very different urban settings where gas pipeline construction might take place, each with its own challenges.   Within cities where traffic is never-ending, customers are

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