The decking boards that serve as the walking surface.
a term specifically applied to bridges having wooden floors and used to designate the flooring only; it does not include the members serving to support the flooring
boards or plywood nailed to the joists to make the top surface of the ramp.
A means of constructing a temporary second floor inside a van trailer.
The boards that make up the floor of the deck. The decking or deck boards attach directly to the top of the floor joist.
Another name for sheathing applied to a roof. It may be boards, plywood or similar wood products.
The plywood sheathing place over the floor joists or roof rafters. Floor decking is usually one or two 5/8" plywood sheets thick. Roof decking is 3/8" with galvanized roofing and 1/2" with shingles, rubberized or built-up roofing.
The structural "skin" of a roof over which roofing is applied, typically "skip" sheeting under wood shakes or plywood or OSB board under composition
Flooring. Same as "Deck."
Decking materials are what forms the flooring of a deck, often 2x6 or 2x8 boards. This term should not be confused with the word, deck, that refers to the entire structure. The decking, or deck flooring, is the uppermost element of the deck structure, except for the railings. Proceeding in order from the bottom to the top, the following elements support the decking: • concrete footings (underground) • concrete piers • posts • girder • header board • joists
Boards used for the surface of a deck.
Material used for the upper surface of the floating dock. Standard materials are wood plank (usually 2" x 6"), aluminum, concrete, steel, and alternative composites (i.e.vinyl).
Decking is the process of creating decks using wood planks placed on top of beams
Timber used in surfacing parts of bridges and other structures subjected to vehicular or pedestrian traffic.
Wood planking placed on top of beams to form a solid surface, such as a deck or path.
The material installed over the supporting framing members to which the roofing material is applied.
Decking is usually the material used immediately underfoot on a deck floor.
The structural "skin" of a roof over which roofing in applied. Most new homes have decking made of plywood.
Usually referring to outside projects, the lumber that forms the floor surface. Decking fastens directly over the floor joists.
Rough or finished lumber used to provide a stable surface for roads, stream crossings or landings.
part of a bridge including the cover and the joist framing which supports it directly, other than the lower supports (piles and abutments) or superiors (suspending rods, stay, pylons).
Lumber used primarily and roofing and flooring applications. Most common sizes of decking are: 5/4 X 6, 2 X 6, 2 X 8, 3 X 6, and 4 X 6. Decking is often sawn with tongues and grooves and in various patterns (double tongue–and–groove and single tongue–and–groove). Patterns are sometimes sawn on the face to be exposed. These patterns are often grooves or various shapes, depths and sizes.
Boards or plywood nailed to joists to form the deck surface.
A term used to describe the sheeting placed on the floor framing or roof trusses. This product is generally OSB but may also be plywood.
Wood covering the roof under the shingles. Usually OSB board.
Structural sheeting spanning between primary framework members and supporting a roof cladding system.
1. A material used to span across beams or joists to create a floor or roof surface. 2. Heavy plank floor of a pier or bridge. 3. Surfaced area surrounding a swimming pool.
Steel profile used for floor construction to support wet concrete topping. The decking may function as tensile reinforcement after the concrete has cured.