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Showing posts from June, 2017

2 Experiments with budget 6mm MGO panels, dry lining or grp frame & Kingspan or cardboard insulation

6mm Mgo board screwed & glued ( to seal edge ) to supporting frame

Close up (25mm -32mm drywall screws used )



Close up of frame edge ( 2m long DES - Door edge strip )


Door frame off cut corner braces screwed in




Mid bean inserted


Foil sided Kingspan (80mm ) inserted . It will have expanding foam gluing it togethere & sealing edges to reduce thermal bridge


Close up



The second prototype was tried , using drywall steel frame & cardboard in fill. The edges were sealed  with silicone sealant & expanding foam . This seals the air inside the cardboard inner.

WARNING: Although the outer frame & Mgo board is highly fire resistant, the cardboard inner is flammable, so should one be used in low fire risk out buildings.

Alternatively the frame can be made of dry wall, which for reduction of bulk in transport, can be stored inside a larger size length


Prototype 2 ( steel drywall frame, cardboard box insulation, silicone sealant  & expanding foam  ) 


 Frame is lined with …

  Housing really is central to everything

Housing really is central to everything

www.taxresearch.org.uk/Blog/2017/06/22/housing-really-is-central-to-everything/

An alliance of mortgage owners, property developers and bankers all end up having a strong vested interest in keeping the supply of new housing low. Why? Because scarcity is what allows these groups to reap the fruits of financialisation: if everyone could have a nice home to live in, the cost would drop like a stone, and so would the profits.  The result is a “low-supply equilibrium” where supply is kept artificially below demand. The only answer is bold government intervention to change how housing is supplied and owned; to put people before the rentiers.   If anything, the reverse has happened – there has been government intervention, but mainly to provide a form of welfare which reinforces the existing financialised housing dynamic.  In the 1970s, over 80 per cent of government housing subsidies went towards supply-side intervention; mainly the construction of…