By Pease R. N.
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9). B – Common rafter – sawn timber placed from wall plate to ridge to carry the loads from tiles, snow and wind. Long rafters may need intermediate supports from purlins. B1 – Jack rafters – sawn timber rafter cut between either a hip or valley rafter (see Chapter 3, Fig. 6). C – Ceiling joist – sawn timber connecting the feet of the common rafter at plate level. The ceiling joist can also be slightly raised above the level of the wall plate, but this would technically then be termed a collar.
The ‘Traditional’ or ‘Cut’ Roof 35 Rafters Rafters can be designed as for the more simple roof described earlier – the jack rafters will maintain the same cross-section, be birdsmouthed over the plate and nailed either side of the hip rafter. The angle of cut on the rafter abutting the hip rafter is what is known as a compound angle and this, like many other of the angles necessary on timbers in roof structures, can be calculated from the ‘carpenter’s square’ or by reference to such specialist sets of tables as can be found in the Rooﬁng Ready Reckoner (see the bibliography).
For this reason a practice relatively common with the large panel timber framed housing systems may become increasingly popular. This is to construct the roof including the wall plate at ground level, complete with all binders, bracing, ties, tank platform, tank, felt battens, barge and fascias where appropriate. This whole, relatively light assembly can then be craned on to the shell and ﬁxed in position. It is not suggested that this is a cost effective method for very small building sites, but on the larger estates, where continuity of house building is achieved, it has many advantages, not the least of which is the safety of the workman concerned.