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CONTENTS
Concrete Flooring Installation Care Points to Ponder
642 642 643
27
Home Offices and Work Spaces
Office Space Planning Special Purpose Rooms Points to Ponder
646 650 650
Part 3 Where to Build It
28 City, Suburbia, or Country
The City Suburbia The Country Area Checklists Points to Ponder
655 657 659 659 662
29
Selecting a Building Site
Zoning The Neighborhood Lot Configuration Lot Size House Orientation Special Locations Buying the Lot Points to Ponder
665 666 668 668 669 670 670 679
30
Orientation, Positioning, and Landscaping
Orientation Positioning Landscaping
681 683 685
CONTENTS
xiii
Points to Ponder
31
Driveways, Sidewalks, and Patios
Driveways Sidewalks Patios Points to Ponder
695 703 707 712
Part 4 Who Should Build It
32 Selecting a Contractor
Builder Types Selecting Your Bidding Contractor Soliciting the Bids After You ve Selected Your Contractor Points to Ponder
716 721 725 726 734
33
Working with Your Contractor
Insurance and Warranties After the Contract Is Signed Points to Ponder
745 748 752
Part 5 Moving In
34 Setting Up Your Maintenance Program
Saving Money on Service Calls Potential Trouble Spots A Maintenance Checklist
759 762 770
35
The Final Inspection Index
771 775
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INTRODUCTION
ver twenty years have passed since the editors at McGraw-Hill received the manuscript for the first edition of this book Back then, they measured it up and declared it was more than they had bargained for both in words and illustrations So everyone looked at it, hoping to find chapters, or parts of chapters, that could be cut After a while, it became evident that the book would be more helpful to its readers as it stood So nothing was cut and the publisher kindly agreed to put out a longer and more profusely illustrated version than originally planned In a sense, the same thing happened with the second edition, which came out in 1991 Except for a few minor changes, little of the original material was deleted, because almost everything still held true At that time, additional information was included in many chapters The book became thicker, packed with new material The third edition, published in 1999, received a general overhaul, with numerous chapter upgrades and many new sections Manufacturers continued to get better at what they do designing and making innovative home products Outdated information was stricken from the previous edition, replaced by discussions about better components and construction techniques that gave homebuilders more options than ever before That leads us to this, the fourth edition Like the others, this edition also contains more information than the publisher expected But we couldn t help it Current conditions demanded a concentrated focus on energy conservation Why Have you fueled up your car, van or truck lately If so, remember when paying $150 per gallon unleaded seemed like robbery Today that would be a bargain The sad truth is that fuel costs including home heating and cooling prices are likely to keep rising They may back down a bit, for a while, but competition
Copyright 2005 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc Click here for terms of use
INTRODUCTION
for raw materials and energy is heating up as countries such as China, India, and others industrialize to supply modern living conditions and goods to their citizens To help ease the pain of rising energy prices, the fourth edition of this book features practical information on construction details that will save homeowners energy and money Lots of energy and money Realistic, cost-effective ways of including energysaving components in your new home are discussed in practically every chapter of this edition But saving energy and money are not the only reasons to take charge of your homebuilding process We live now, more so than ever in an age of information We know more about practically everything Motion pictures and television, supported by the print media, bring video and audio segments of war, ethnic atrocities, natural disasters, and political unrest into our very living rooms Cable and satellite television carry 24-hour programming on nearly every imaginable subject You want round the clock coverage of the financial markets worldwide How about an unending succession of cooking shows You d like health, medicine, and wellness Or fishing, golf, professional wrestling, country western music, rock videos Do you like romance movies Science fiction Home shopping networks Travel channels Court TV News headlines History Cartoons Science Weather You name it There are channels that focus on nothing but home and garden Watch a side-to-side split-level from planning stage to move-in condition The Internet, which has literally come of age since the first edition of this book, can quickly tap what seems to be an endless supply of details about any topic Personal computers, ever more powerful and accessible, run CD-ROMs containing enormous amounts of information, which will help you select from various products to consider for your home The Internet will also supply information on products available from numerous manufacturers In short, there s an incredible amount of information out there, which can be had for the asking To acquire such a cosmopolitan array of information, we ve had to trade off much of the basic knowledge that our fathers and their fathers and grandfathers had once known Granted, they had learned such knowledge not by choice, but by necessity A few hundred years ago, for example, people grew their own food, doctored their own sick, and built their own homes with their own hands They took care of all their basic needs by themselves
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