There’s a reason why people call coal slags “coals”.
It’s the cheapest, most environmentally-friendly way of producing coal, and it’s the only way to do it without using a massive amount of water and land.
But when it comes to making your own, it’s a challenge.
Coal slags are usually made by blasting coal into the ground, a process known as “siphoning” it into a form that can then be used for fuel.
But how do you do this safely?
To make slag from coal, you have to first create a hole, a hole with a hole drilled in it, and a hole bored in it.
This is called a “sucker hole”.
“You need a big hole in the ground,” explains Andrew Taylor, a coal-mining expert and author of the book Slag: How to Make a Better Place to Live, Work, and Play.
“You can’t just drill a hole into the soil and start sucking up coal.”
You need to drill a small hole in a rock or a slope in the soil.
“A rock is the easiest, it can be as big as the size of your fist, and you can drill a little bit deeper than that and you’re going to get more coal.”
To create the big hole, you need to first drill a larger hole into a rock, a “deeper hole”.
You can use any type of rock for this.
If you’re using granite, “soul sand” is the best choice.
“That’s where we start digging in,” says Taylor.
“It’s a lot more dense.
You have to make a hole that’s about three metres in diameter.
That’s when you get your drill bit.”
You can drill through the soil to get to the hole, or you can “cut” the soil into a small square, then drill a smaller hole, then repeat the process.
Then, you’ll be left with a small, shallow hole that is about half a metre in diameter, and the rock will be filled with coal slagging.
This process can take anywhere from six to 15 minutes.
The slag you’ll create can then go into the mines and be loaded into a “slag wagon” and shipped across the country.
“At this point, it’ll be very dirty, and people will think that it’s going to take a long time to get the slag out of the ground and to be shipped,” says Tim Brown, director of the Coal Mining Association of New South Wales (CMANSA).
The slags you get can then become the basis for the manufacture of coal, which can then then be shipped to the port, where it can then undergo a few more “sipes” before it is used to fuel the power stations in the port.
“At the end of that process, we’re going into a slag wagon and getting our slag into a refinery where we can use that slag for fuel,” says Brown.
“Then we can make it into pellets, pellets which we can then transport to the power plants and power stations can use the pellets to power their own plants.”
The coal slagged from coal mining is shipped to ports.
“The slagging process is done by the Port of Sydney,” says Greg Anderson, the manager of the port’s slag management unit.
“We send a truck, which is loaded up with slag and a bit of machinery that is put in and the truck comes to Port Moresby, and we go into Port Morsby and pick up a load of coal.
We’re going across the coast and pick it up and ship it over to Port Pirie.”
The slagged slag is then sent to Port Macquarie, where the coal is loaded onto the ship and shipped to Port Augusta, where they dump it onto the Port MacQuarie Dockyard, where workers load it into trucks and move it onto barges.
Then it’s shipped off to the Port Adelaide refinery, where a small amount of the slagged coal is processed to make fuel for the power station.
It’s then shipped to Perth, where its processed and shipped again to the ports.
The coal used to power the power plant is then shipped back to the coal mines, where slagged, unprocessed coal slogs are then exported.
“Once it’s finished processing, it goes into the landfill, which goes to the landfill and the landfill is then loaded onto another ship,” says Anderson.
Once that slagged is exported, it then goes to a landfill in South Australia, where about one tonne of it is dumped in a landfill, and another tonne goes to another landfill, says Anderson, before it goes to landfills across Australia.
There’s a bit more work involved in making coal slog.
“They have to cut it into slag form,” explains Anderson.
“To do that, you use a knife and