I'll keep this one for whenever I need to prove your ignorance!! LOL
The very idea that the heat transferred to the ground has nowhere to go is proof of your lies about you understanding even the most basic laws concerning thermodynamics.
Do you really think the heat transferred stays in one place?? Are you that ignorant?? Do you really think water is the only medium to dissipate heat??
If so, you've proven yourself to be a bigger idiot and liar than I had realized.
The earth has far more ability to store and dissipate heat than does water. DUH
A small body of water can be warmed by exchanging heat into it. Earth cannot. The heat is spread throughout the earth, which, BTW has an extremely large footprint. Like the entire contintent in our case, you freakin' idiot!!
Try reading up on this before making a fool of yourself.
Unless you enjoy making a fool of yourself, which is how it looks!!
Meanwhile, I will retain this, the most ignorant thing you've ever said, and the one that proves what a total bullshitter you are:
""How is the heat transported away from the location of the building after it has been transferred from the building to the Earth immediately below the building.""
A true classic in ignorance!!
Thanks, Dweeb!! You've proven beyond a shadow of a doubt how retarded you are!!
No wonder you're a Teabagger!! You're deranged!!
Here's your first lesson:
""A ground-coupled heat exchanger is an underground heat exchanger that can capture heat from and/or dissipate heat to the ground. They use the Earth's near constant subterranean temperature to warm or cool air or other fluids for residential, agricultural or industrial uses. If building air is blown through the heat exchanger for heat recovery ventilation, they are called earth tubes (also known as earth cooling tubes or earth warming tubes) in Europe or earth-air heat exchangers (EAHE or EAHX) in North America. These systems are known by several other names, including: air-to-soil heat exchanger, earth channels, earth canals, earth-air tunnel systems, ground tube heat exchanger, hypocausts, subsoil heat exchangers, thermal labyrinths, underground air pipes, and others.""
Like you really understand what you posted.
I'll put it to you simply:
Geothermal heating is a piece of cake. Just drill a hole to the temperature you desire, and circulate water through it and throughout the building.
Geothermal cooling is very difficult. Why? Because the heat you transfer from a building to the ground has to be transported away from the location of the building, or it just rises back into the building.
How about this one:
How is the heat transported away from the location of the building after it has been transferred from the building to the Earth immediately below the building?
... your turn, dufus.