By John E. Miller and David ZalubowskiThe EPA is making the largest infrastructure upgrade in its history.
In a big way.
But for the most part, it’s just a giant, metal detector in a giant warehouse.
The system is called the NewJersey Gas Lid.
It’s one of the EPA’s flagship programs that is expected to help save lives by finding leaks in the country’s vast storage system.
And it’s not just the EPA.
The Department of Energy is also making upgrades at its nuclear power plant in Colorado, which is also undergoing upgrades.
And, for the first time in its long history, the United States is also installing an air-quality monitoring system at the airport in New York City, which has a total of 11,000 miles of track.
The gas leak detectors are being installed at the federal government’s largest energy hub, a huge, open-air warehouse in Newark, New Jersey, that houses thousands of gas tanks, pipelines and pipelines, among other equipment.
It has an estimated capacity of 10 million barrels of gas per day.
In fact, the warehouse is so large that it can hold the entire world’s storage of natural gas.
Its floors are covered with more than 1,000 metal detectors and hundreds of thousands of other equipment to detect leaks.
Its main job is to spot leaks in thousands of thousands and tens of thousands more gas tanks.
It’s a system that is designed to detect gas leaks that are less than a centimeter deep, less than 10 millimeters wide or less than one inch in diameter.
The equipment inside the New York warehouse has a range of sensors to detect gases like carbon monoxide and methane, which are emitted by human activity and are dangerous when combined with oxygen.
The sensors can detect these gases as small as 10 millimeter in diameter and less than 1 millimeter wide.
They can detect methane in air as small to 0.02 millimeters in diameter or less.
If a leak occurs, the system can also alert the gas leak alert team, which will send out a message to local authorities.
They will then have to wait a few minutes before the gas tank is emptied and it can be taken away to a nearby landfill.
The detectors are installed in a warehouse with an estimated total capacity of about 10 million cubic feet of gas.
The Newark warehouse has more than 10,000 detectors to detect a leak of any size.
The system will have to be moved from the warehouse, which holds about 1 million barrels per day, to a smaller warehouse and then to another warehouse, said Brian Toth, the manager of the Newark warehouse.
That warehouse is about a mile from the airport, and so it will be a short trip for the equipment to be relocated.
The warehouse is also located in a city where there are several other facilities that are connected to the NewYork City system, so they are also able to receive the data.
There are also plans to upgrade the Newark system with more sensors and equipment, according to Toth.
He said that in addition to the sensors and other equipment, the Newark gas leak alarm system has about 1,300 sensors to monitor the gas levels in the warehouse and the surrounding area.
Toth said that it takes about two weeks to install a detector, and it will take up to two months to install the equipment.
He added that this will be the first of its kind for the United Kingdom, the world’s largest exporter of natural gases, and for the whole world.
The first major upgrade in New Jersey was announced in 2013, but it took years.
It was announced last week that the U.K. has installed the first gas leak prevention system at a major port, a port that’s a major hub for the world.
It will be used to detect and clean up leaks in ports throughout the country.
The U.S. is also upgrading its system.
In New York, it has installed about 1.7 million detector miles and about 1 billion detector hours.
And it has upgraded the systems at several other major ports.
The upgrades will take about five years, Toth said.
He also said that the New England system will be upgraded to the highest level of equipment.
New York and the New Hampshire system are scheduled to be finished by the end of this year.
The first installation is expected in about two years.