BRITISH STANDARD BS Incorporating Amendment Nos. 1 and 2 Schedule of Weights of building materials UDC BS © BSI i Contents Page Co-operating organizations Inside front cover Foreword ii Schedule 1 Appendix A Wire and sheet gauges 33 Index Kenya Polytechnic University College. BS © BSI i Contents Page Co-operating organizations Inside front cover Foreword ii Schedule 1 Appendix A Wire and sheet gauges 33 Index BS ii © BSI Foreword The title of this standard should not be taken. BS Weights of building narledikupttemp.ga - Download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read online.
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BS - Download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read online. Vertical dead loads should be calculated using BS Schedule of. Weights of Building Materials as reference. Table 4 KORE ICF Wall Self Weights. BS Schedule of Weights of Building Materials. BS 64th Edition, December 31, Secure PDF. Single User. $ Print. In Stock. Need it fast.
Figure shows the correct input connections to the sensor terminals on the transmitter. This is purely the responsibility of the user. Need Help? Paper and board intended to come into contact with foodstuffs. The product cures when confined in the absence of air between close fitting metal surfaces and prevents loosening and leakage from shock and vibration.
Users should ensure that they are using the latest version. Title No. Laboratory glassware -- Single-volume pipettes. Revision Level.
Single-Volume Pipettes Keywords. ISO specifies metrological and constructional requirements for volumetric pipettes with one mark total delivery and for volumetric pipettes with two marks, both of which are adequate for general laboratory purposes.
The input impedance can be easily changed by changing the tap position of the transformer.
The Building Standards technical handbooks provide guidance on achieving the standards set in the Building Scotland Regulations and are available in two volumes, domestic buildings and non-domestic buildings. BaraKlean casing cleaner has strong cleaning and wetting actions to break and disperse mud film and residue. Flange codes and are manufactured from a forging or steel casting.
Water hammer arresters shall have sufficient Designed for close-field monitoring applications, the compact KRK monitor is also available in a video shielded ver- reference monitors from studio to studio. With carefully balanced physical properties and excellent resistance to chemical attack, vibration and torque, MasterFlow is formulated for easy BS EN : Laboratory Glassware. Print and send documents via email, sms and fax.
Bureau of Indian Standards is offering standards that are mandatory for certification free of cost. DRM is included at the request of the Please wait If this message is not eventually replaced by the proper contents of the document, your PDF viewer may not be able to display this type of document.
To ensure a proper sensor connection, anchor the sensor lead wires into the appropriate compression terminals and tighten the screws. BS In order to read a Secure PDF, you will need to on your computer.
Forgings to BS and comparable ASTM The following pages rep-resent sizes, weights, and dimensions of carbon steel, stainless steel and alumi-num available from stock. A British Standard does not purport to include all the necessary provisions of a contract. Please wait If this message is not eventually replaced by the proper contents of the document, your PDF viewer may not be able to display this type of document.
As a result, a hybrid control scheme was pro-posed to combine the merits of model-based approach BS Schedule of weights of building materials. Building Standards technical handbook domestic buildings. Users of British Standards are responsible for their correct application. In accordance with Adobe's licensing policy, this file may be printed or viewed b ut shall not be edited unless the typefaces which are embedded are licensed to and installed on the computer performing the editing.
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This schedule was first published in as an attempt to provide a solution to the problems which had arisen through structural and other calculations being based on different data for the weights of materials concerned. The revision was undertaken with a view to making the information more complete by the inclusion of certain extra materials, together with such changes in the data as had been found to be necessary. The present revision continues this process of improvement and development.
It contains additional new materials which have since come into use for building purposes and amends the weights of many other materials in the light of up-to-date information. Some materials have been introduced into the standard which will not be present as such in a completed building but a knowledge of whose weights is important for calculations both prior to and during the course of execution of the works.
Weights of blockwork, brickwork and stonework have, however, been given in preference to weights of blocks, bricks and stone, as likely to be more helpful to users in view of the main purpose of this standard.
At the same time the opportunity has been taken of including in the schedule much of the supplementary information previously given in an appendix.
It has not been found possible to include weights for the many different forms of composite construction coming into use, many of which are still in process of development and capable of many variations and combinations; weights of as many individual component materials as were feasible have, however, been given, from which it is hoped that users will be able to derive any composite weights required.
The committee was aware, nevertheless, of certain integrally composite materials, which are difficult to describe generically, mainly specialized products of individual manufacturers and which it was felt to be inadvisable to attempt to cover in a standard schedule.
The data has been recast under each alphabetically arranged main heading, through subsidiary headings of diminishing order. The main headings generally denote materials; however, some denote functions, where it is felt that these will be more helpful to the reader. The alphabetical arrangement of main headings has been perpetuated; but it has not been found possible to favour one system universally for the sub-headings where commonness of useage has in many instances been felt likely to be more useful; whilst dimensional criteria have been applied to headings of lesser orders.
The former column headings and rulings have been eliminated as superflous. The object of the schedule is to standardize the data employed in calculations rather than to provide more exact data for this purpose.
In cases where extreme accuracy is required the actual material to be employed should be weighed and the most adverse conditions of use taken into account. Wherever possible, a standard weight has been quoted, but in many instances it has been necessary to include tolerances on each side of this figure.
There were some cases where, owing to many different densities being produced, often for as many different purposes of equal importance, it was not possible to choose a single notional figure of any particular significance to which tolerances might be applied, and here a range has been given instead. The committee having in mind the foregoing practical considerations, no weight has been given to more than one decimal place.
The use of decimals has been standardized in preference to fractions, for dimensions as well as for weights. They should not be taken as the absolute maximum or minimum weights of the material in question. In general, weights of appropriate materials relate to a moisture content state of the material when in approximate equilibrium with the exterior atmosphere.
The references to other British Standards given in brackets in the schedule are intended for identification only and are not to be taken to imply that the weights have been derived from the British Standard quoted. Where the standard for the material specifies weights, however, the figures in the schedule have in general been based upon them.
Notwithstanding the fact that the Fifth Edition of the Standard Method of Measurement of Building Works, which was published during the preparation of the present schedule specifies the yard rather than the foot as the unit of measurement in most Sections, this present schedule standardizes the use of the foot as being most generally useful. The quotation of a 1-inch unit of thickness has, however, been adhered to in general except where a material is normally made principally in much lesser thicknesses.
To help overcome confusion arising from the custom of different industries using different series of thickness gauges i. Birmingham, English Zinc, and Standard Wire and for the sake of uniformity, the thicknesses in decimals of an inch have been given first in the schedule followed in parentheses by the customary gauge appropriate to the particular material.
Only a few typical thicknesses used in building have been given for each material, but the weights of other gauges may be derived by proportional calculations using the decimal inch equivalents from the tables given in Appendix A. Where thicknesses of material greater than 1 in are customarily employed but the weights are non-proportional, then the weights of a selection of representative thicknesses have been given. Some materials are produced in a wide range of sizes, often not solely for building purposes and here, in order to keep the amount of space occupied within reasonable bounds, an attempt has been made to limit the information to representative sizes and, wherever possible, to those most commonly used in building.
The space formerly occupied by listing many sizes of some materials has been reduced and information on other entirely different materials substituted to take its place and so increase the general usefulness of the standard.
NOTE 1 This standard was prepared in imperial units from which the metric values were derived. Both sets of values are of the same order of accuracy.
NOTE 2 The data given in the standard are in units of mass either per unit length, or per unit area, or per unit volume. For most purposes of structural calculation in SI units the forces in newtons imposed by the dead loads of the materials may be obtained by multiplying by 10 strictly 9. The degree of approximation implied by this is commensurate with that already indicated in the data given in the schedule, for the reasons explained in the Foreword.
Users of British Standards are responsible for their correct application. Compliance with a British Standard does not of itself confer immunity from legal obligations. Summary of pages This document comprises a front cover, an inside front cover, pages i to iv, pages 1 to 43 and a back cover.
This standard has been updated see copyright date and may have had amendments incorporated. This will be indicated in the amendment table on the inside front cover. I Inodorous No.
Medium density High density? For each 1 inch For each 1 in Hollow concrete units including any concrete topping necessary for constructional purposes 4 in NOTE 1. Extra heavy 4. Drain BS 4 in Asbestos cement Rainwater BS 3 in Soil, waste and ventilating BS 4 in Drainage and sewerage BS 4 in Soil waste and ventilating 3 in