Builders' Reliable Estimator and Contractors' Guide: A Complete Guide for Pricing All Builders' Work ... Guide to Correct Measurements ... Fully Illustrated
F.J. Drake & Company, 1917 - 269 pages
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
angles ashlar astragals balloon frame balusters base beaded boarding brass building cast iron cents per foot cents per yard chimney circle closets coat plaster coats oil paint coats painting concrete contractor cornice cost cube cubic feet cubic foot cubic yard Deduct diameter ditto doors dwangs enumerated estimate excavation extra face find the area find the solidity finish floor frames frustum gable girding girth glass ground gutters Hammer dressed height hewing inches inches thick joints joists lath length lime lineal feet lining lintels material measured method miters mortar mortise lock multiply nails paint in shades pipes plain plates polished moulded Portland cement pounds rafters rolled steel beams roof rubble sand sash screws segment shingles sides sills slate soffit square stairs stone superficial feet superficial yards surface tiles tinting ceiling trenches Weeping tiles width yard super
Page 229 - Square Measure 144 square inches (sq. in.) = 1 square foot (sq. ft.) 9 square feet = 1 square yard (sq. yd.) 30j square yards = 1 square rod (sq.
Page 71 - Sphere is a body bounded by a uniformly curved surface, all the points of which are equally distant from a point within called the center.
Page 257 - Give the rule how to find the solidity of a cylindrical ring, and solution of the following example : Required, the solidity of an anchor ring whose inner diameter is 8 inches and thickness in metal 3 inches.
Page 68 - PROBLEM III. To find the surface of a regular pyramid, RULE. Multiply the perimeter of the base by half the slant height, and...
Page 67 - To find the solidity of a prism. RULE. Multiply the area of the base by the perpendicular height, and the product will be the area.
Page 218 - laps" of slates vary from 2 to 4 inches, the standard assumed to be 3 inches. TO COMPUTE THE NUMBER OF SLATES OF A GIVEN SIZE REQUIRED PER SQUARE Subtract 3 inches from the length of the slate, multiply the remainder by the width and divide by 2. Divide 14,400 by the number so found and the result will be the number of slates required. TABLE SHOWING NUMBER OF SLATES AND POUNDS OF NAILS REQUIRED TO COVER IOO SQUARE FEET OF ROOF APPROXIMATE WEIGHT OF MATERIALS FOR ROOFS Average weight Ib Material per...
Page 211 - The height of brick or stone piers should not exceed 12 times their thickness at the base. Masonry is usually measured by the perch (containing 24.75 cubic feet), but in practice 25 cubic feet are considered a perch of masonry. Concreting is usually measured by the cubic yard (27 cubic feet). A cord of stone, 3 busheis of lime, and a cubic yard of sand, will lay 100 cubic feet of wall.
Page 41 - Rule. — Multiply the sum of the two parallel sides by the perpendicular distance between them, and half the product will be the area.