I Beam Floor Joist

i beam floor joist
    floor joist
  • joist that supports a floor
  • (Floor Joists) Framing pieces which rest on outer foundation walls and interior beams or girders.
  • (Floor Joists) The main subfloor framing members that support the floor span. Joist are usually made of engineered wood I-beams or 2x8 (or larger) lumber.
    i beam
  • I-beams, also known as H-beams, W-beams (for "wide flange"), rolled steel joist (RSJ), or double-T (especially in Polish, Spanish and German) are beams with an I- or H-shaped cross-section. The horizontal elements of the "I" are flanges, while the vertical element is the web.
  • A girder that has the shape of an I when viewed in section
  • girder having a cross section resembling the letter `I'
  • The I-Beam was a popular nightclub in San Francisco that was located in the Haight-Ashbury neighborhood at 1748 Haight Street from October 1977 to July 1994.

The Granary, floor joists
The Granary, floor joists
Taken during conversion to flats. The joists are bowed by forcing these lateral spacers into the gaps until each joist is touching the next. I spoke to several structural engineers with interests in historic buildings and no-one had seen anything like it. But all agreed it would be a very effective method of preventing the floors bowing under the weight of the grain spread across them to dry. A timber that is already bowed laterally (and held in position so it can't pivot) would be unable also to bow in the usual direction. The massive beam nearest the viewer is the spine of the building, which runs front to back between five intermediate brick piers.
Also known as Engineered I-Beams. These are 2 1/2" wide, 12" tall, and between 15 and 20 feet in length. Someone also painted them white.

i beam floor joist
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