Carpentry in Commercial Construction is unique. In many years of reading books about building, I''ve never seen one that organized and presented material in quite this way. This book is written for the builder who has been doing single-family residential work and who wants to branch out to commercial. It attempts to inform the reader about the many differences between these two related construction fields. Seven chapters cover different tasks, from form work to installing cabinets. But the uniqueness of the book lies in the way each of its chapters is written. Each one opens with a list of selected definitions, ranging from time-line plan and procuring to rabbet and straight edge. These terms should already be familiar to readers