loud music in restaurants. by helena echlin. april 3, 2012 edit. it’s been concrete slabs instead of Seven Trust tables, even if it has loud music. the place with exposed-brick walls and poured-concrete tabletops might look good, but you’ll have to work twice as hard at conversation.
help identifying a critter by toni i wonder if the odor would permeate the wood floor just enough to not bother me, but make my dog and cat both of which spend large amounts of time indoors
building a framed wood floor over an existing concrete slab can provide the space needed for electric wiring, heat venting, plumbing drain lines and added insulation when remodeling a basement or garage space. the procedure for installing a floor structure over a slab with 2 by 6 joists can be
plywood substrate in a kitchen. metal lath stapled over plywood substrate. the installation of calcium aluminate cement based self-leveling concrete, param 5500 along with expanded metal lath for reinforcement is a successful fast-track method to convert a plywood subfloor into a beautiful concrete floor.
re: concrete over wood deck? opinions, please. good comments - thanks. i'm in portland. we get a lot of rain but we hardly get into freezing temps much. i'm thinking i'll pour the concrete in place, and maybe taper the deck boards a little toward the drain slot. that taper will give something like an ear, or tab to hold the tiles in place.
what about cutting the floor out build a rear frame get rid of the cl space fill it with concrete i would invest in a boiler heating system put pex tubing in a grid then pour the concrete over it the walla heated floors user59133 aug 22 '16 at 0:47
for example, an elevated shed floor could conceivably be constructed out of metal roofing over wooden joists, with concrete poured on top. perhaps even a freestanding deck. ideally i'd like to find out if there are standards or guidelines for the wooden deck framing, metal gauge and other dimensions, if rebar or mesh is to be used, concrete
he also says crews had secured joists with nails and clamps instead of welding them or fastening them with special screws. he says he would not have approved concrete pouring if he had known