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Annex F?? #92049
02/23/05 04:14 PM
02/23/05 04:14 PM
R
rknikko  Offline OP
Member
Joined: Feb 2004
Posts: 41
NY
In article 334-2, it says Multifamily dwellings of Type III, IV, and V construction. Then it says FPN No.2: See Annex F for determination of building types.

Where is Annex F? And what is type III, IV, V??

2017 / 2014 NEC & Related Books and Study Guides
Re: Annex F?? #92050
02/23/05 07:47 PM
02/23/05 07:47 PM
S
safetygem  Offline
Member
Joined: Jan 2002
Posts: 119
Ohio, USA
rknikko... which edition of the NEC are you referencing? The 1999? Or an earlier edition?

In the 2002 and 2005, Article 334 is NM cable and Annex E is used to identify building types, Annex F is a cross reference to Articles in earlier editions. In the 1999 NEC Article 334 was for MC and there wasn't an Annex F.

I'm not seeing that wording you referenced in any recent NEC. But, I didn't go back any farther than the 1996 NEC. [Linked Image]

BTW. The Annexes (or is that Annexi [Linked Image] ) are found in the back of the NEC. But, in reality, I assume you knew that.

Hope this helps. [Linked Image]

[This message has been edited by safetygem (edited 02-23-2005).]

Re: Annex F?? #92051
02/23/05 08:30 PM
02/23/05 08:30 PM
Y
Yoopersup  Offline
Member
Joined: Mar 2003
Posts: 840
Michigan
FPN.#2 334.10 See Annex E for detrmination of building types [NFPA 220, Table 3-1]

Type3= (combination of combustible & noncombustible)
Type 4= Heavy timber)
type 5 = (wood Frame)

Re: Annex F?? #92052
02/23/05 09:41 PM
02/23/05 09:41 PM
R
rknikko  Offline OP
Member
Joined: Feb 2004
Posts: 41
NY
I found this in Mike Holt book of NEC 2002. I look at the back of the book and can't find the annex!!??

Re: Annex F?? #92053
02/23/05 10:04 PM
02/23/05 10:04 PM
C
caselec  Offline
Member
Joined: Apr 2002
Posts: 558
San Jose, CA
In both the 2002 and 2005 additions Annex E covers the type of construction and Annex F is a cross reference table. Look at the very back of the book just before the index.

Curt


Curt Swartz
Re: Annex F?? #92054
02/24/05 05:09 PM
02/24/05 05:09 PM
S
safetygem  Offline
Member
Joined: Jan 2002
Posts: 119
Ohio, USA
Yoop... I just had a "duh" moment. I'm flippin' through NFPA electronic versions looking at 334-2 over and over and not actually looking for the wording rknikko quoted. Yep... there it is in 334-10.

Sometimes it helps to just open up the old paper version and let the text jump out at you! [Linked Image]

I guess the Mike Holt version must have a coupla' typos... and missing pieces and parts.

Time to buy the 2005 from the NFPA. [Linked Image]

Re: Annex F?? #92055
03/10/05 03:00 PM
03/10/05 03:00 PM
T
tdhorne  Offline
Member
Joined: Mar 2001
Posts: 345
Maryland, USA
Quote
Type3= (combination of combustible & noncombustible)
At the risk of being called a nitpicker I would point out that the usual description of type three construction is "Ordinary Construction, Masonry bearing walls with wood floor and roof assemblies." It is also often called "brick with wood joist" by firefighters.
--
Tom H

[This message has been edited by tdhorne (edited 03-10-2005).]


Tom Horne

"This alternating current stuff is just a fad. It is much too dangerous for general use" Thomas Alva Edison
Re: Annex F?? #92056
03/10/05 04:18 PM
03/10/05 04:18 PM
C
cpal  Offline
Member
Joined: May 2004
Posts: 162
Cohasset MA
Building construction types are explained in the current building code adopted by the jurisdiction of question. Where NFPA 220 Table E is similar to the IBC which is adopted in many areas, I would advise that assigning building types in a specific area be in accordance with the local building code. ( if your jurisdiction has adopted the NEC there is no guarantee that the building enforcement branch has adopted table E of NFPA 220).

Type I and II structures in general do not have any wood framing members, with the degree of flammable interior determine the degrees of each type.
As mentioned Type III is generally a masonry envelope with standard 2 X, 6, 8, Construction

Type IV is Mill Construction Stone or masonry exterior with Heavy timber interior (Plank floors etc.)
Type V is a typical (for the NE anyway)wood frame dwelling.

Charlie


[This message has been edited by cpal (edited 03-10-2005).]

Re: Annex F?? #92057
03/10/05 06:06 PM
03/10/05 06:06 PM
R
Ryan_J  Offline
Moderator
Joined: Aug 2003
Posts: 1,374
West Jordan, Utah, USA
Remeber that just because a building looks like type I or II doesn't mean it is. For example, a super WalMart is typically a type V building.


Ryan Jackson,
Salt Lake City

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