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2 Good 2 Be True: 1x3

The frame boards are set on edge rather than flat, and may be made of 1x stock, or occasionally of 5/4 stock for rough duty. 1x3 and 1x4 is common, but 1x2 is generally sufficient if of good quality, and helps reduce the weight of the units, as well as significantly reducing required storage space. Instead of canvas, the frame is covered with 1/8" or 1/4" plywood, usually luaun. Luaun is much weaker than fir, but it is lighter and the surface is much smoother.

2 Good 2 Be True: 1x3

Each style has its advantages and disadvantages. Broadway flats, when covered with canvas, are much lighter than a similar size Hollywood. One person can handle a flat. They are also somewhat cheaper in materials too, as canvas is cheaper per square foot that plywood. Canvas also gives a very good painting surface without obvious grain to fight. Since they only take about an inch to store, you can store a number in a fairly thin space. Broadway flats are easy to assemble into corners, as they can be nailed, screwed or lashed. HoweverCanvas flats are less rigid, so they require stiffeners and bracing to support walls of them, and the canvas can flap if the flat is bumped or a door in the wall is slammed. They take longer to build, and are fussier to construct. It is easy to get them out of square.

MATLAB supports multithreaded computation for a number of linear algebra and element-wise numerical functions. These functions automatically execute on multiple threads. For a function or expression to execute faster on multiple CPUs, a number of conditions must be true:

The steel wool polishes the finish to the point where it's very very slick. I had the same experience in the past. Same with wood polish. Not good. I suggest spraying them with a water based aerosol clear coat like Verathane Semi-Gloss. Should still look great but give them a new finish that isn't too slick. If you want, this is a great question for our Facebook Group "Cornhole Collective" lots of experienced builders and first timers on there.

Air sealing is imperative. The connection between concrete foundations and wood framing is a place prone to air leaks and moisture problems. Wood is often warped, and concrete is rarely flat. There are at least three places for air to leak in and probably a lot more. Leaky connections can mean energy, moisture, comfort, and IAQ problems. Extending the wall sheathing past these connections is a good first step whenever practical. Caulks, adhesives, spray foam, and gaskets can seal them up tightly.

Even if a basement is not intended to be used as a finished space, it's best to assume that it may be finished in the future. That's why it's a good investment to upgrade from damp-proofing to a true waterproofing system when the basement is built. Part of this is insulating under the slab for comfort, condensation reduction, and to save some energy. 041b061a72


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