Intermediate posts between the main ones of a timber frame. (Wood, Margaret. The English Medieval House, 415) Related terms: Close-Studding
2" X 4" or 2" X 6" wood or steel used as the framing support for walls. Usually placed sixteen inches apart from the center of the stud.
The vertical framing members in walls, usually 2x4" or 2x6" wood. Metal studs are also available but less common. Depending on their size, type, and snow load requirements, studs are spaced on 12, 16, or 24" on-center.
Vertically framing member of a wall
Vertical 2" x 4" boards in a wall. Usually 16 inches on center (from center of one to the center of the next stud).
Vertical supporting members in the walls.
The uprights in the wall of a building.
The vertical wood structural members in the interior and exterior walls of a home.
Vertical 2x3, 2x4, or 2x6 framing members spaced at regular intervals within a wall.
Structural members of wall framing that run from floor to ceiling between the sole plate and the top plate. The most common stud size is the 2x4.
Vertical framing members in a wall spaced at 16" or 24" o.c.
the common posts or uprights in timber-framed walls.
smaller upright beams in a house, to which drywall panels, or laths for plaster, are attached.
The verticle wood members of a house, usually 2 x 4s generally spaced every 16 inches.
The upright pieces of lumber or steel in a wall to which panels, siding, drywall or other coverings are attached.
are the vertical structural members to which horizontal pieces are nailed. Studs are spaced 16 or 24 inches apart.
A series of slender wood timbers that support elements in walls and partitions. Found inside the walls, they are usually spaced 16 inches apart from center to center of each post.
IN WALL FRAMING, THE VERTICAL MEMBERS TO WHICH HORIZONTAL PIECES ARE ATTACHED. STUDS ARE USUALLY PLACED 16 OR 24 INCHES APART, BUT DON'T COUNT ON IT, GUYS.
In wall framing, the vertical members to which horizontal pieces are nailed. Studs are spaced either 16 inches or 24 inches apart.
A series of slender wood or metal vertical structural members placed as supporting elements in walls and partitions.
Upright pieces of lumber or steel in a wall to which coverings such as drywall, siding or other types of panels are attached.