World War Ebooks Catalog

Alive after the Fall Review

Read alive after the fall to learn how to survive any kind of disaster you may face in the future. You will learn how to live off the grid and how to survive the most horrible scenarios your country may face. What medicine you must have for the emergency? How to find food and how to cook it? Many questions will arise in your head when you face the disaster but this guide will leave you prepared for the worse. The author AlexanderCain explains in details what disease spread in the dark times and what is the must have medicine. Alexander Cain also describes how to secure your car engine against EMP attack, and he teaches you about the most crucial electrical devices. How to save those electronic devices from EMP? The book teaches you how to build faraday cage in less than twenty five minutes to protect electronics from the EMP attack. Alexander also explains methods to prolong the shelf life of your food and medicine. When you read the bonus report you will learn how to survive nuclear attack and chemical attack. In last chapter Alexander explains how to get food and how to cock it without using electricity or gas. More here...

Alive after the Fall Review Summary

Rating:

4.8 stars out of 34 votes

Contents: Ebooks
Author: Alexander Cain
Price: $49.00

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My Alive after the Fall Review Review

Highly Recommended

The writer has done a thorough research even about the obscure and minor details related to the subject area. And also facts weren’t just dumped, but presented in an interesting manner.

When compared to other ebooks and paper publications I have read, I consider this to be the bible for this topic. Get this and you will never regret the decision.

Jumpstart Liberty Review

The world faces different forms of natural disasters such as earthquakes, volcano blast, and many others. On the other hand, the world might also face man-made disasters such as nuclear war, cold war or even electromagnetic pulse (EMP). In a case of any of the disasters striking, you would love to see your friends and family safe from the danger. These disasters, not only affects the country citizens but also the economy. Therefore, you might need ideas on how to do be safe. That is why you need the Jumpstart Liberty book. It is a well-drafted guide, which gives out vital information on ways in which you can handle yourself, your family and friends, in case of the tough moments ahead. The book is written by Ken White, with a view of helping us access several survival tricks with minimal struggle and problems. This is a fantastic guide that will prove handy in the hour of need. Get a copy today and learn how to face unforeseen occurrences. More here...

Jumpstart Liberty Review Summary

Contents: Ebooks
Official Website: jumpstartliberty.com
Price: $39.00

Nuclear Attack Survival Guide

The Nuclear Attack Survival Blueprint is a program created by Jay Christian, an expert with experience in helping people prepare for disastrous events. He provides comprehensive strategies on how to survive a nuclear attack. This program provides sufficient information on what to do in case of this attack. It is in form of video series that outlines how best you can prepare for a nuclear attack. While the information from the media suggest that you cannot survive a nuclear attack, the truth is you can get through it unaffected. This is a reality you are going to acknowledge once you get access to Nuclear Survival Blueprint. The video series will cover everything you need to consider in preparing for the attack. The program is genuine with a 60-day money back guarantee. If the content does not satisfy you, then feel free to claim for a refund. Do not wait for disaster to come. Prepare in advance and you will triumph over death and other injuries. More here...

Nuclear Attack Survival Blueprint Summary

Contents: Video Series
Creator: Jay Christian
Official Website: doomsdaysurvivalformula.com

Into the twentieth century

Although the Victorians had introduced and pioneered then radical legislation, the prevailing society of extreme wealth existing alongside extreme poverty had changed little, but the First World War was to bring social change on an unprecedented scale. Throughout the world, societies were changing as the horrors of the war began to emerge. The revolution in Russia had overthrown its ruling class Trade Unions in the UK were gaining considerable standing men were returning to England physically injured and mentally disturbed women had been employed in the previous male preserves and were not prepared to lose their emerging equality. There was a lot of pressure on government to act on ill-health issues such as tuberculosis and the still high rate of infant mortality. The emphasis was moving toward creating healthier housing and a better standard of living. In 1911, 9.1 per cent of the population lived at a density of more than two per room, and by 1921 this had risen to 9.9 per cent...

Concrete tiles and slates

These were first installed on roofs before the Second World War and have subsequently superseded clay tiles to such an extent that, for the majority of the period since 1945, they have captured approximately 80 of the market for tiles. They are machine pressed, manufactured in a wide range of traditional and modern profiles and colours, and can be sand finished, smooth finished, or through coloured. The majority are formed with interlocking edges, although some, such as plain tiles, are not.

The form of pitched roofs

Lean Roof Maximum Span

There being little domestic construction in the 1920s. This was followed by a period of greater activity until 1939 in both the public and private sectors. Pitched roofs were still of traditional 'cut' construction but the quality, although generally good, was usually lower than the peak reached just before the First World War. The Second World War and the years immediately after was a period of little building activity except for some types of system building (refer to Chapter 15). Between 1945 and 1954 timber was subject to rationing and this led to the extending or stretching of the centres of rafters and trusses in order to save materials. The majority of low-rise domestic pitched roofs are of timber construction. However, since the Second World War some use has been made of pre-cast reinforced concrete members and steel members although these are often found to be installed as supports to what is essentially a timber roof (eg reinforced concrete trusses and purlins supporting...

How Is the Neighborhood Organized

According to the Urban Land Institute, suburban developments after World War II continued using the grid pattern of streets the design that was predominant and is still evident in America's older cities and towns. After the 1960s, however, most developments favored curvilinear street patterns, which essentially follow a hierarchy of streets from major arteries out to secondary streets that end in cul-de-sacs.

Foundation Defects The Causes

Not all defects are as dramatic as these. Temple Church (in Bristol) was started in 1398. The tower soon leant because the alluvial soil was too weak to support the heavy load of the tower. The upper stage (built at a different angle in an attempt to straighten it) was built in 1460. According to local history the Americans, stationed in Bristol at the end of the Second World War, intended to demolish the tower, incorrectly assuming the lean was a result of bomb damage.

Concrete Ground Bearing Floors Construction Summary

Although there are examples of concrete ground bearing floors from the1930s, and even before, it was not until after the Second World War that they became the most common method of forming ground floors. This was, in the main, due to a shortage of timber caused by government restrictions on imports (eventually relaxed in the mid 1950s). Nowadays, although timber floors can be found, concrete ground bearing slabs are much more common.

Asbestos boarding and fibreboard

The use of asbestos products has been closely controlled for many years. However, there are still many houses where asbestos boarding has been used to dryline walls or finish ceilings. It was a very common material in the post Second World War reconstruction of Britain, particularly in non-traditional housing. Some grades of plasterboard were suitable for painting, others received a plaster finish. Where asbestos boarding is suspected specialist advice is necessary.

History Of Modern Timberframed Housing In The Uk

Although not significant as a percentage of total houses built, there were a number of timber-frame houses constructed in the period between the two World Wars. Many of these were constructed from timber studwork although some were constructed from what were effectively solid timber walls, usually clad on the outside with timber boarding. Following the Second World War the increasing interest in industrialised systems revitalised timber-frame systems. Apart from the reasons for embracing system building that have already been

Builtup mineral felt

Mineral felt has been in use as a flat roof covering (and, occasionally, as a gutter lining) since before the Second World War. It became very popular in the 1960s and 1970s. This was because of its relative cheapness and ease of installation. It has since declined in popularity, because of its apparent lack of durability. In the 1960s and 70s, the life expectancy of mineral felt roofing was thought to be 15-25 years, but it rarely achieved this, often suffering failure in less than 10 years. This was due to a mixture of poor installation and inadequate material content (eg a core of rag fibres, asbestos fibres or glass fibres coated with oxidised bitumen).

The Report

The report should indicate potential as well as existing problems the inspector can readily observe. For example, the original wiring in a home built before World War II is probably not up to handling today's major electrical appliances. An inspector should note such a shortcoming and give you some idea of what would be involved in bringing the feature up to modern standards.

Thermoplastic tiles

These were introduced just after the Second World War. They became very popular, particularly on solid floors (timber was rationed after the war and the amount of timber used in a house was limited - hence the concrete ground floor). The tiles were made from thermoplastic resin binders, mineral fillers, pigments and sometimes asbestos. In the mid 1950s vinyl tiles became available and these slowly overtook thermoplastic tiles in popularity. Their advantage lay in increased flexibility and in an improved range of colours. Both types of tile were normally laid in a solvent bitumen adhesive on a screed or trowelled slab.

Prefabs

At the end of the Second World War, the Government introduced a temporary housing programme in an attempt to meet immediate emergency housing needs. This involved the erection between 1945 and 1948 of temporary dwellings, nicknamed 'pre-fabs', with only a very short designed life span of 10 years. These buildings, of which some 157,000 were constructed, including 32,000 in Scotland, performed better than expected and, although most have subsequently been demolished, there are several thousand still in use. Bristol City Council, which has a policy of maintaining and improving its 'pre-fab' stock, has the largest overall number (800), whilst many other local authorities still have

Plasterboard

The use of plasterboard first became common in the 1930s when it slowly but steadily replaced plaster and timber lath in ceiling construction. It was also used extensively during the Second World War to help patch bomb damaged buildings. Since then, its popularity has grown steadily and in modern buildings it is also used to line internal walls and in partition systems.

Gypsum plasters

Accompanied by a very slight expansion. The plaster sets by combining with water to form a mass of needle-like crystals which interlock and provide a set material of considerable strength. Because of their fast set, gypsum plasters can be successfully laid on a wall in thicker coats than lime plaster two coat work (float and set) is normal with an overall thickness of about 13mm. Its fast set and reduced number of coats made it an obvious choice in the post-war re-construction of Britain. A typical float coat would contain 3 parts sand to 1 part gypsum (batched on site) and the set or finish coat would be neat gypsum plaster, possibly with the addition of some lime to improve its working characteristics. Another advantage of gypsum plaster is that it can be applied to plasterboard, a material which first became popular during the Second World War where it was extensively used to help patch up bomb damage.

Fire Protection

Ceilings may fail quickly if a fire starts. Early construction does not necessarily require renewal although it should be recognised that the performance of a pre Second World War floor may be less than satisfactory if a fire breaks out. The risks are more significant where properties have been converted into flats. In these cases the performance requirements of the floor are much more onerous the higher the building the greater the level of performance required. The purpose of the Building Regulations is not to make the floor non-combustible but to provide a reasonably 'safe time' to ensure that occupants can escape. In converted buildings there may be some 'trade-off' in standards of fire protection depending on the level of fire alarm equipment and emergency lighting.

Brief History

The aftermath of the First World War saw an urgent need for thousands of houses. The immediate reasons for this were a lack of any new construction and maintenance during the war years combined with the need to house large numbers of demobilised soldiers and their families. Post-war shortages of materials, such as bricks and timber, and labour, in particular, skilled labour (as the result of war The Second World War resulted in similar shortages of building materials and skilled labour. The situation was exacerbated by the loss of some 200,000 houses due to bombing, as well as damage to about 25 of the entire building stock. An increasing population (the post-war 'baby boom') caused further pressures.

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