A thin, narrow strip of wood, nailed to the rafters, studs, or floor beams of a building, for the purpose of supporting the tiles, plastering, etc. A corrugated metallic strip or plate is sometimes used.
The support upon which wet plaster is spread. May be metal (usually a course wire screen) or a solid, cement-like substance (called rock lath).
One of a number of thin narrow strips of wood nailed to rafters, ceiling joists, wall studs, etc. to make a groundwork or key for slates, tiles, or plastering.
In jumping, the thin white strip that defines the boundary of a water jump.
A metal, wood or gypsum material applied separately to a structure that serves as a base for plaster.
A metal mesh typically used to hold plaster or stucco on walls
A thin white strip that marks the boundary of a water jump. It's lined with plasticine to show whether a horse's hoof touched it.
Small section timbers at very close centres which form the backing for plaster on ceilings or timber framed partitions usually in older buildings.
Mesh metal, plasterboard, or thin wooden strips used as a foundation for plaster or stucco.
Thin strips of wood used to fix roof tiles or slates, or as a backing to plaster. Lath and plaster walls were very common in houses up to the 1950s.
Wooden strips, metal mesh, gypsum, or insulating board secured to the frame of a structure to serve as a plaster board.
a narrow thin strip of wood used as backing for plaster or to make latticework
thin flat strip of wood or metal laid as a series, foundation for supporting plaster or cement
Generally the reinforcement base to which plaster is applied, secured to a substrate with appropriate fasteners. Commonly a welded wire mesh, woven wire or an expanded metal mesh. Also see Metal Lath
Thin strips of wood that serve as a base for plaster or or as a cap piece in some trim.
Strips of wood, expanded metal mesh, or a special drywall that serve as a base for plaster or stucco.
A thin, narrow wooden strip, used as a backing for wall plaster or other materials.
A building material of wood strips, metal mesh, or gypsum board used as a base for plastered walls.
A building material of narrow wood, metal, gypsum, or insulating board that is fastened to the frame of a building to act as a base for plaster, shingles, or tiles.
Thin strip of wood used in the fixing of roof tiles or slates, or as a backing to plaster.
The 3/8 inch x 1 ½ inch x 4 foot strips of wood used on walls prior to plastering before drywall was developed.
The top of a shade is fitted to this piece of wood, which is usually 2" x 1". The lath can be attached to the wall, ceiling, or window frame.
narrow timber (1 to 2 inches in width) used in a partition as a base for plaster, or on rafters to support the roof covering.
A wood strip or metal mesh, which acts as a background or reinforcing agent for the scratch coat or mortar coat.
Wood strips nailed horizontally to the studs of a wall and used to provide the foundation of plaster.
A thin narrow strip of wood used as a base for plaster in "lath and plaster" walls.
A building material of wood, metal gypsum, or insulating board fastened to the frame of a building to act as a plaster base. Back to the Top
In gardening, an overhead structure of evenly spaced slats of wood or other materials used to create shade.
Materials that are nailed to framework to serve as the base for plaster. May be spaced wood strips, perforated gypsum board, or expanded metal.
Thin, flexible strips of wood or reeds used as a backing for plaster.
narrow wood strips for lattice, trellis, and plastering base for wall; metal or gypsum panels nailed to studs on which plaster is applied.
The backing fastened to structural members onto which plaster is applied. Lath originally was strips of wood fastened the framing members. Today, gypsum or metal lath are used the most commonly used types of lath because they are inexpensive and can be installed in sheets, covering a large area very quickly.
Wood, gypsum, metal or insulating board which is fastened to the frame of a building. This acts as a plaster base for the structure.
A lath is a thin, narrow strip of some straight-grained wood or other material, including metal or gypsum. A lattice, or lattice-work, is a criss-crossed or interlaced arrangement of laths, or the pattern made by such an arrangement. Lath is the basic material used in the formerly common building technique known as lath and plaster, which was used to make interior walls.