I completely miss-understood, I thought that the upper floor was going to be built into the "roof trusses". So you're doing an actual full 2nd floor THEN the roof. Nice.
I think we have the same code.When I built my garage (also in Michigan) my local building code wouldn't let me go any higher than 14ft (measured halfway up the gable end). I had planned on 12ft walls but had to back it down to 10ft.
That is the plan for Sunday. I moved all the plywood and all the trusses yesterday by myself. Had to make room to get the lift around.It's looking great. I would rent the lift, as it would save on your back, and you'll get the trusses up more safely.
so the building materials are going to make the concrete fail?also please don't load all of the building materials in one concentrated area of the floor distribute them around or build some temp walls underneath the point load to get the loads into the slab
NO THE BUILDING MATERIALS CAN MAKE THE FLOOR TRUSSES FAIL. IN 69S CASE TRUSSES ARE DESIGNED FOR PROBABLY 40 POUNDS PER SQUARE FOOT AND THEN YOU CONCENTRATE A LOAD 10 TIMES THAT BAD THINGS HAPPEN. SEE LINK BELOW. THIS WAS A COMBO OF LOADING ALL THE SHEETROCK IN ONE SPOT AND NOT INSTALLING PROPER LATERAL BRACING IN THE STEEL STUDS.so the building materials are going to make the concrete fail?
Sent from my SM-G950U using Tapatalk