I recommend using flow rate not HP as the basis for your choice. More HP does not always equal more flow rate - but it does equal using more electricty!
Your pump should turn your water over at least once per day (twice is better, three times is wasting electricity). By "turn over", I mean equivalently filtering all of the water in the pool. In your example, you would like the filter to clean between 10,000 (one turn) and 20,000 (two turns) gallons per day.
Therefore, to accomplish this in 8 hours (480 minutes), you would need a pump that flows 20.8 gal/min for one turn and 41.6 gal/min for two turns.
I am sure that you can find a good, reliable pump that flows in that range in a 3/4 HP model. (Some 1/2 HP models may also meet this requirement, but would probably be near the top limit of their flow rates).
You did not mention anything about height changes in you Plumbing, but if you are pumping water up to a solar heater on the roof or other vertical distance, then that pressure loss would also need to be considered in the selection of the pump. Also, you need to consider special filtering requirements and/or other pump/pressure needs (spa, etc..).
The goal is to match the flow rate to your pools needs without wasting electricity.
I would add that you have to match or take into consideration the flow rate, size and type of the filter plus the heater max. flow rate to get the proper GPM in a totally balanced system.
i would get at least a 150 g.p.m. or sq.ft.
A 3/4 hp pump would be about right.
I would highly recommend it, yes
The cheapest way would be to do all of the labor yourself. However, it would be physically demanding and very time consuming if you had no help. I would recommend hiring some workers to help you.
I would recommend any of the Corydoras sp. for a small tank.
I would not recommend adding snails to any tank if you intend to have fish.
I would say factory direct pools have the cheapest price on inground pools with cheap installation.
I would recommend cleaning your ten gallon tank about once a month. All you have to do is scrub the algae off the wall and clean the soil.
about or around 30,000 dollars
Filter it then swim in it.
Kinda. Although it is not recommended. The smallest thing that I have ever used for a Betta is a 1/4 gallon bowl. If it is a male, I would highly recommend something bigger than and 1/5 gallon bowl. If it is a female, it would be OK although it would be much better for it to be in something bigger. Hope I helped!
If US gallon, this would be about 0.972 a liter If Imperial gallon, this would be about 0.809 a litre.
None. A 1 gallon is far too tiny to keep fish in! I would not recommend keeping any fish in tanks under 5 US gallons, and a 5 gallon can pretty much only house a single Betta!
a gallon-a gallon is 1000 liters
Your pool is roughly 24000Gal of water. It takes 8.33 BTU's to heat 1 Gallon of water. You can do the calculations and it works out to 160000BTU an hour output to gain 8 degrees in a 12 hour period. If you want to heat faster than that, you would need more output. I would recommend a Hayward H200FDN (200000BTU output with electronic ignition, really great product)
I would not recommend anything smaller than a 29 gallon tank for any begining tank. I would recommend a ball python for a first time owner. Please do the research, check with your local pet stores, libraries, book stores and ask a lot of questions before you actually get your pet snake. End of April is the time to really get shopping for a pet snake as that is when most are hatching.
There are four quarts in a gallon. Just like there are four quarters in a dollar. Two quarts would be a half a gallon and that would make the gallon greater.
Technically, a 2 gallon tank for one Cory cat, 4 gallon tank for two Cory cats, and so on. The rule is one gallon per one inch of fish and Cory cats can grow to two inches, although the bigger tank the better. I would DEFINITELY not recommend a 2 gallon tank with one Cory cat. They like to be in groups and will be happier and healthier.
Fill the 1 gallon bucket and ignore the other.
It would be one you dig with a shovel and fill with your garden hose. Really.
$20k and up. Depending on size and upgrades.
I would recommend the outsider because its amazing . It will be fun other to read it too . This is why i would recommend it to other people.
Five gallons is too small to house two bettas. A ten to fifteen gallon tank would be perfect for breeding. If you cannot purchase a bigger tank, then I recommend only buying one betta.
My guess it that it is not going to be a happy little turtle! I would recommend a MUCH larger tank or a fenced-in outdoor pond!
A general rule could be considered to be 1 inch of fish per gallon regarding freshwater. I however would not recommend a 5.5 gallons tank for more than 1 fish, except perhaps for freshwater shrimp or a Betta.