The trap section, with a 180-degree bend, of a multi-piece P-trap, which is also called a return bend.
Factor used by appraisers and investors to determine the changes needed in operating income to obtain a desired rate of return. This factor is determined after consideration of the location, rental, similar properties and cost of maintenance.
Electrical wire in which a hook like bend in its end helps to shape and fit it around an electrical terminal.
Used for receiving siding on all sides of windows and doors, at rake edges of gables and in other miscellaneous situations. Deeper J-channels are for insulated siding, and narrower J-channels for non-insulated siding.
J-weight sander backing
J-weight or 'jeans' sander backing is a lighter cloth material often used for sanding curves and other shapes that require a flexible abrasive product.
Lifting device for, among other things automobiles, so they can be raised to a higher level temporarily while repairs are being done. Most are the hydraulic type or the screw type.
This arch, also called a flat arch, straight arch, minor arch, segmented arch, or multi-centered arch, has a horizontal top surface, with a span of up to 6 feet, can support loads up to 1,000 pounds per square foot, with a rise to span ratio of 0.15 or less.
Device with a chisel or pointed bit, which is either pneumatic or electric and is used to break or cup up a surface.
Hand tool, which consists of a long base plate with a sharply angled cutting blade, extending through the slot in the base. When the base plate is slid along a piece of wood, the blade shaves off thin layers of the wood, unless the extension is adjusted for thicker layers.
Screw jack or lifting device with wide based footing and a top plate for spreading the load. Used for raising and supporting a horizontal member, which is sagging, possibly a cracked floor joist, it can be left in place permanently.