Figure 924 Traffic pattern into site for recreational pier Figure 925 Location

Figure 924 traffic pattern into site for recreational

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Figure 9.24 Traffic pattern into site for recreational pier Figure 9.25 Location of cross sections for recreational pier Figure 9.26 Cross­section A­A for recreational pier Enjoy Safari? Subscribe Today
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Figure 9.27 Cross­section B­B for recreational pier Figure 9.28 Cross­section D­D for recreational pier 9.6 Assignments 1. Identify the key agencies that have jurisdiction for your project. 2. What is the purpose of zoning codes? 3. What is the purpose of a site analysis? 4. Name three things that should be included in the soils report. 5. What are the major differences in design considerations between urban and rural roadways and streets? 6. What factor determines the maximum allowable slope on streets, parking lots, and highways? 7. What are the maximum slopes on sidewalks for disabled access routes? 8. Where should manholes and fire hydrants be placed on your site? 9. What factors influence the quantity of potable water supply and sewage capacity? 10. What is the reason for requiring a minimum velocity in a sewer pipe? 11. Before designing a sewer main pipe, what information is required for the plan and profile view? 12. What is the rainfall intensity for your project’s design storm? 13. How is grading used for storm drainage control? 14. Why should water supply and sewer pipes be separated vertically underground? 15. What is the purpose of a water meter? () Enjoy Safari? Subscribe Today
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Recommended / Queue / History / Topics / Tutorials / Settings / Blog / Get the App / Sign Out © 2017 Safari . Terms of Service / Privacy Policy PREV Chapter 8. Environmental Site Assessment NEXT Chapter 10. The Floor Plan Development Process Enjoy Safari? Subscribe Today
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The Floor Plan Development Process Once the site plan is roughed out, a building footprint will emerge. However, the building footprint cannot be complete without knowing something about what goes on inside the building. The list of functional spaces in the building is termed the building program , and it is an essential part of the process that provides specific, detailed information to guide the design of the building and its layout. The client, engineer, and any other decision makers must be in agreement on the building program as it relates to issues like location of parking spaces, impervious area, disabled (accessible) parking requirements, emergency vehicle access, and the like. 10.1 Building Program Based on the building program, the allocation of spaces, the layout of functions, the circulation between them, and the access and egress points will constitute the building floor plan. However, much thought is required to minimize wasted space and maximize utility. Certain functions need to be located in close proximity to each other. For example, quiet areas should be located away from the front entrance and public rest rooms. Bathroom facilities normally are stacked in buildings with multiple stories to minimize plumbing runs and to be proximal to utility chases. Heating, ventilation, and air conditioning (HVAC) and other mechanical and electrical systems need to be incorporated into the floor plan to maximize efficiency. Staircases are needed to allow people to exit
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