I think I received some wonky science, I need you folks to correct me. I'm going to try very hard to make this work. In fact I'm going to try so hard that I'm going to make up science as I go. I'll let you smart people figure out where I went wrong. So the basic idea is a 60' pipe going at an incline (maybe 6 ft difference of elevation) with a fan exhausting the air at the top. I'm told the air that comes out is dryer and colder than the air that comes in. The reason it is dryer is because the air drops the water as it climbs the pipe. I'm thinking about the excessive rains in the mountains where the sky crashes into the earth. So a gas is becoming a liquid, that is condensation which is cooling. Which is in line with what is going on. If this is happening, then the water falls and air is just going to pick it up and vaporize it causing heat. Gravity is moving the liquid state backwards creating a current and spreading the liquid for further vaporization. It keeps picking it up and dropping it until it gets to the bottom. I think I read somewhere that air gets denser as it has less moisture content. This would make a tiny vacuum. It seems to me that there is a tug of war going on here, but I guess gravity and the expansion property of gas wins out in the end. So, the heat is at the bottom where it began, the absence of heat is at the top. The moisture content is on the bottom as a liquid. The air at the top, without it's moisture content, is denser than the bottom. So... Water climbs all the time, it's how we get rain. This seems to collide with that aspect. It seems to me that I'm saying water is incapable of climbing, which clearly isn't true. I have more to say on the topic (static electricity, oxygen burning, sonoluminescence, separating other gasses, optimizations), but I'll wait until I'm corrected before I take this any further.