The Chinese are Proud and Brave people

 

Who Built These Megastructures in China?建设乌东德水电站的工人们

Published on Jun 4, 2016

Workers on cliff doing their job at Wudongde dam, those who build high bridges, cliff walks, view platforms etc, almost in similar working conditions.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gNYy_…
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wudongd…

Perhaps ancient Chinese workers who build cliff walk use same
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NsGC0…

 

 

72-year-old Chinese spends 45 years building road in remote village

Published on Jan 29, 2017

A 72-year-old Chinese man has spent 45 years building and expanding a road that connects a remote village with the outside world in southwest China. Get the story of Liu Jizhong, an everyday hero.

 

 

DONT LOOK DOWN: Chinese Workers build Road thousands of feet up a mountain

Published on Apr 13, 2015

DONT LOOK DOWN: China build Road thousands of feet up a mountain

The country that health and safety forgot: Chinese workers balance on flimsy planks with no ropes as they build road thousands of feet up a mountain

Workers carry heavy planks and wheelbarrows full of concrete across wooden walkway thousands of feet in the air

Men, who are just one step from death, have no ropes or safety harnesses and only hard hats to cushion their fall

Officials in Pingjiang County, Hunan province, hope the path will attract thousands of tourists when it is complete

 

 

Meet the Chinese workers who risk their lives building cliff walks for a living

Published on Mar 5, 2017

The video shows how Chinese workers risk their lives building walkways along the steep cliffs for a living. Wang Changmu, one of the construction workers, showed the journalist how he walked on planks. Building road along the cliff is at high risk. The journalist didn’t dare to step on the unfinished road. For workers like Wang, they walk back and forth on the 2.5-mile long walkway at least 5 or 6 times every day. These workers, in their 50s, left their home, in the hope to earn more money. They typically make 43 to 58 dollars a day.

 

 

Impossible Bridges – China

Published on Oct 25, 2011

Take a look at one of the world’s most amazing bridges.
Over to China, for one of the greatest bridge-building booms of all time. Three ultimate bridges call China their home: The Lupu is the longest arch bridge in the world; the Runyang is the largest suspension bridge in China (third longest in the world) and the Sutong is soon to be the longest cable-stayed bridge in the world. To build these structures engineers have had to battle floods, unstable soil, strong currents, and potential ship collision.

 

 

The longest bridge in the world: Danyang-Kunshan Grand Bridge

Published on May 23, 2017

Short review about the longest bridge in the world: Danyang-Kunshan Grand Bridge built in China.

Watch the full video here:
10 BIGGEST THINGS CREATED BY HUMAN HAND – https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AdJZI…

SUBSCRIBE TO THE “1000 QUESTIONS” CHANNEL: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCWxf…

 

 

Cliffside glass walkway 2,000 meters above sea level, in Shaanxi, China

Streamed live on Jul 17, 2017

LIVE: Terrifying thrills: Glass-bottomed walkway winding its way 2,000 meters above sea level, at Shaohua Mountain in Shaanxi, China. Dare you take a walk?
#XinhuaLive

 

 

Terrifying Glass Bridge – World’s Tallest and Longest Glass Bridge in Zhangjiajie Park

Published on Nov 17, 2016

Located in south-central China, the record-breaking Zhangjiajie Grand Canyon Glass Bridge measures 1,410 feet long and stands 984 feet above the ground. Visitors hoping to walk on the world’s highest and longest glass-bottomed bridge will have to hold their breath. The six-meter-wide bridge stretches 430 meters over a 300-meter-deep valley between two cliffs in the stunning Zhangjiajie Park, said to have inspired the scenery for the sci-fi movie “Avatar.”

 

 

10 Interesting Facts About The Zhangjiajie Grand Canyon Glass Bridge || Pastimers

Published on Sep 6, 2016

There are all types of bridges around the world, but in China, there is one that has already set a number of records. We’re talking about the Zhangjiajie glass-bottom bridge, which hasn’t been opened to the public.
The bridge, located in China’s Zhangjiajie National Park, connects two cliffs and was supposed to open to the public in June. But the opening date was reportedly pushed back due to rainfall.

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