A User-Friendly Guide to the 2006 International Building Code that Helps You Interpret and Apply Codes Quickly and Easily! Turn to the 2006 International Building Code Companion for a clear, conversational approach to interpreting and applying the Code on the job. Written by renowned construction author R. Dodge Woodson, this practical reference will enable you to cut through the complexities of Code language, so you can do your work more efficiently, safely, and cost-effectively. Filled with 200 detailed illustrations, the 2006 International Building Code Companion features: A plain-English explanation of the 2006 International Building Code Expert interpretations of complicated Code language Comprehensive coverage of every Code provision A wealth of practical information on employee qualifications, accessibility requirements, the ICC's Electrical Code, and other topics Inside This Easy-to-Understand Building Code Resource Use and Occupancy Classification ac General Building Heights and Areas ac Types of Construction ac Interior Finishes ac Fire Protection Systems ac Means of Egress ac Accessibility ac Interior Environment ac Energy Efficiency ac Exterior Walls ac Roof Assemblies and Rooftop Structures ac Structural Design ac Soils and Foundations ac Concrete ac Aluminum ac Masonry ac Steel ac Wood ac Glass and Glazing ac Gypsum Board and Plaster ac Plastic ac Electrical ac Mechanical Systems ac Plumbing Systems ac Elevators and Conveying Systems ac Safeguards During Construction ac Existing Structures ac And Much More!Roger Dodge Woodson. manual alarm station, or another approved alarm- initiating device within the corridors at no more than 150-foot (45.7 m) intervals. Self-closing doors ... The doors must have a minimum width of 5 feet or 33 inches wider than the widest cart or truck used in the corridor, whichever is greatest. As withanbsp;...
|Title||:||2006 International Building Code companion|
|Author||:||Roger Dodge Woodson|
|Publisher||:||McGraw-Hill Professional - 2007-05-25|