To have a beginning; to proceed; to originate; as, rivers rise in lakes or springs.
Spring; source; origin; as, the rise of a stream.
The spring of a fish to seize food (as a fly) near the surface of the water.
The vertical distance from one stair tread to the next.
The vertical height of something, such as the rise of a stair or ramp.
The vertical change between two points used to determine the slope of a line.
Vertical distance from the low end to the high end of a sloping member.
Refers to the heights of stone, generally in veneer; the vertical dimension between the top and bottom of a stone, as it would be set.
The vertical distance of one step.
The vertical distance between the tops of two consecutive treads.
vertical height between springing line and underside of keystone.
Refers to the heights of stone, generally in veneer; the vertical dimension between two successive steps.
The vertical distance from one stair tread to another.
The vertical distance between the upper surfaces of two consecutive treads.
Vertical distance between two adjacent stair treads
The term used to describe the height of an individual step in a set of stairs.
The vertical distance from one point to another above it; a measurement you need in planning a stairway or ramp.
measurement of the face of a particular piece of stone from the top to the bottom.
The vertical dimensions between two stair treads.
The vertical distance from the top of one tread to the top of the next tread.
The vertical height of a roof.
A vertical mesurement from the top of the Top Chord to the peak taken at the end of the truss ( Butt Cut).
The vertical change in level of a sloped surface.
The vertical distance from the bottom of the bottom chord to bottom side of the top chord.
the change in y going from one point of x to another (the vertical change on the graph).
Vertical distance form the bottom of the bottom chord to bottom (inside) of the top chord.
In stairs, the vertical height of a step or flight of stairs.
The vertical distance an elevator travels.
The maximum height of the arch soffit above the level of its spring line.
The distance at the center of an arch between the springing line and intrados or soffit.
The measure of an arch from the spring line to the highest part of the intrados, which is to say from its base support to the crown.
The vertical distance from the eaves line to the ridge. Also the vertical distance from stair tread to stair tread (and not to exceed 7 ½")
The difference in the vertical coordinates of two points used to find the slope. The points should be far apart. See run.
In a window with a curved head, the vertical distance from the uppermost point of the curve to the top of the shorter jamb, if the jambs are different heights.
Refers to either the vertical height of a single stair step or the vertical height of an entire flight of stairs.
the word "rise" refers to the heights of stone. Generally used in reference to veneer stone.
The height of stones, generally used in reference to veneer stone.
Vertical distance from the bottom of the top chord at the butt cut to the bottom (inside) of the top chord or from the top of the top chord at the heel to the top of the top chord at the peak.
1. The increase in height over a certain distance. Often stated along with run to describe the steepness of a roof or other sloped surface. 2. The vertical height of a staircase. Alternately, the height of an individual step.
Increase in height per unit length of a roof.