The Structural Engineer > Archive > Volume 35 (1957) > Issues > Issue 8 > Some Effects of Prefabrication on Post War Building
Name of File 2361-35-08.pdf cached at 15/12/2017 06:37:18 - with 20 pages. pdfPath: E:\k9.istructe.org\CMS\webtest\files\84\846656ca-c469-4c30-8db7-3e7f1bc170ec.pdf. thumbPath: E:\k9.istructe.org\CMS\webtest\files\pdfthumbs\846656ca-c469-4c30-8db7-3e7f1bc170ec_1.png. objDoc: 1 - True. objPreview.Log: . strFileName: 846656ca-c469-4c30-8db7-3e7f1bc170ec_1.png

Members/subscribers must be logged in to view this article

Some Effects of Prefabrication on Post War Building

1. Introduction Early Uses of Prefabrication MANY people regard prefabrication in building solely as a post-war development, and to some the word itself is synonymous with “temporary.” Both these beliefs are quite wrong, speaking generally. While modern prefabrication is certainly a revolutionary chapter in the history of building, its principles have been known and practised to a greater or lesser extent for a couple of centuries. Clifford E. Saunders