What would you like to do?
Answer: It all depends on the thickness, which you left out of your question. At 4" thick, it would be about 4 1/2 cubic yards. At 6" thick, it would be about 6 3/4… cubic yards. At 8" thick, it would be almost 9 cubic yards.
Depending as to what state you live in, the general answer is no. Areas zoned agriculture have different building regulations than a property that is zoned residentiol o…r commercial. Where I live, and I am zoned agriculture also, the only permit I am required to have is a convayence permit. This permit requires me to build according to the covnents that were set up by the developer and county planners. There are no inspections unless it is by the electrical inspector. This is a state requirement that cannot be changed by city or county governments.
The majority of garden sheds do not require planning permission or approval under building regulations. However, permission is required for any shed which covers over half the… garden, which is not for domestic use or which is over 3 metres high with a pent roof or 4 metres high with an apex roof. Larger sheds which are within 2 metres of a boundary and over 2.5m high (8'2") also require planning permission. Building regulation approval is also required for any shed with an internal floor area of more than 30 square metres whether the structure is temporary or permanent including garden sheds.
depends on your town or neighborhood. but most do need them nowadays call your village hall and ask for the building department. if you live in a homeowners as…sociation, there will be more rules you need to follow, call your association also.
figure 1 per foot so 30 + 30 foot of stud for bottom plate = 60 foot of stud for top plate .... if using 8ft lumber i would get 42 total.
10 studs for the walls for 16" on center and you need a single bottom plate and double top plate... 16 2x4's should do the trick
5 `````````` 9 with header/8 with out or 135 flat 2x4wall
12 feet is 12 x 12 = 144 inches. Divide by 16 inches spacing and you get 9 needed. Add one more for the end =10
50 A good rule of thumb is to figure 1 - 2x4 stud per foot. This allows for extra cripple, jack and corner studs
Not if it is only 120 square feet
360 square feet. Multiply the two dimensions - the result is the number of square feet.
It depends upon whether or not the wall is load bearing. If load bearing, the distance between standard studs is nominally 16 inches. If not load bearing, it can be 24 inches.… There may be complications at the ends of the wall and doors and windows will also increase the number of 2x4's that are needed. A good rule of thumb is to figure one per foot. So in your case that would be 16.
Builders will normally order 1 per foot when framing 16" on center to cover the cripples and corners. This does not include the wood required for the bottom and top plat…e.