Please enter your email address to reset your password. An email will be sent with instructions to create a new password. If you do not receive an email, please check your spam folder.
Don't have an account?
Are you a subscriber but don’t have an online account?
Register for full online access.
Would you like to receive email from Hanley Wood Media’s family of brands and partners?*
Note to existing JLC Subscribers:
If you choose to use your Social Network, please ensure that the email address associated with your Social Network matches the email associated with your JLC Subscription.
Thank you for creating your JLC Online account! Your JLC subscription purchase has begun in a new window.
If you see this message, make sure your popup blockers are disabled and click here to relaunch the subscription window.
Congratulations! Please check your e-mail for confirmation to gain full access to JLC Online's free features.
Please create a nickname to post in the forums.
It’s inevitable: A concrete slab is going to crack. But how much it cracks, and where, depends on the amount of water in the mix, where you place control joints, and how you finish the slab. Here’s what you need to know for good results.
A veteran estimator shares tricks and tips that ensure fast and accurate estimates, from foundation to finishes.
A job foreman describes step-by-step how he and his crew laid out, framed, and finished two Victorian towers with conical roofs.
Laying out forms on a steep site doesn’t have to be complicated. An experienced foundation contractor shows how he makes time on complex hillside forming jobs.
From double-parking and wrestling materials into the service elevator to tying into electrical and mechanical systems that service a whole building, remodeling in high-rise apartment buildings gets complicated fast. Here’s how one New York City builder has survived the jungle.
Reversed polarity question, markup percentages, thin-slab radian
Hardboard makers face court action, Los Angeles mulls citywide seismic retrofit, a boring story
Q: What would cause the sole plate of a nonbearing partition wall to pull away from the subfloor? The wall is nailed into roof trusses where they cross it above. There is no sag in the floor system below.
Q: I’m about to take on a wood-shingle roofing job on an unusual roof with a lot of sinuous curves. I’m planning on steaming and bending strapping to provide a nailing base for the shingles, then steaming and bending the shingles, too. But isn’t there an easier way?
Improving a planbook Colonial
Time is of the essence
Attaching decks to the band joist
Strap-on aquastat saves energy in hydronic systems
Solving common design snafus
Trimmable truss, expanding foam dispenser, affordable laser level, easy-clean paintbrush
Door hanger’s workbench
2015 Hanley Wood Media, Inc. All rights reserved.