Economic Alternative To Brick And Mortor
The human architecture has seen a swift and yet subtle shift during the last couple of centuries. Traditionally, the buildings were exclusively built using bricks, mortar and cement. These were the construction materials chosen for the lack of a viable alternative. The architectural aesthetics have also developed with the evolution of the building material and the civil engineering. The start of the twentieth century saw an increase in the use of glass and steel in structures. The huge plazas and multi-story buildings were enacted by using steel frames and glass. The structure was strengthened by the use of aluminum and the weight on the core of the structure was reduced by using paperboard partition instead of the traditional brick walls.
Towards the latter half of the twentieth century, steel was being used more and more in the enactment of the structures. The commercial production of steel plates saw another revolution especially in the construction of single story frames and roof tops. The steel sheets were strong enough to stand against the weather and light in weight for the walls of the building to hold. They were durable and economic. This was the next big step in the construction paraphernalia. People started using steel structures for the construction of barns, farm sheds Melbourne, farms, garages and similar single story building wherein the main purpose was not residential but storage. The steel proved to be up to the task both in durability and aesthetics. One of the important conveniences associated with this kind of structures was the ease with which they got installed. Most of the work could now be done offsite and whole roof top could be installed just in a matter of a day or two. Furthermore, the whole structure could be removed and the land brought back to its original position whenever the owners felt that the purpose for which the construction was done in first place had been served and the shed was needed no more.
The steel structure costs only a fraction of what the conventional buildings do. It makes sense to go with the conventional brick and mortar building model if you are thinking about constructing a house for residential purposes. This is the case when the house has to more than a single story. The roof of the steel sheet does not support the strain of an extra floor because it is not designed for that kind of stress to strain ration. The steel sheds are mostly supported by pillars and rods welded to form the skeleton of the building over which the sheets could be worn like clothes on the hanging rope. The ease, the convenience, the economic budget saving and the time saving provided by the steel structure makes it worth your while.