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tempt » ARHITEKTUUR - architecture » Kanep ehituses

Kanep ehituses

Kanep ehituses

Urmet @ 30.01.2006 10:21 | Registreerunud: 17.04.2003

Päris änksasid maju ühel vennal
http://www.journal.lv/blog/2005/08/29/domiki#more430

haige värk

Taavi @ 30.01.2006 10:45 | Registreerunud: 01.04.2003

vot eta daa

a rohelises väravas üks päris äge kanepimaja lugu

http://www.greengate.ee/index.php?page=1&id1=14369

Urmet @ 30.01.2006 11:13 | Registreerunud: 17.04.2003


Õige, selle peaks ise võtma kutilt tüüpprpjektiks kui seal ei saa värki teha.
Otsisin aga kahjuks ei leidnud neid teisi kanepimaju millest seal juttu oli.

hemphouse

Taavi @ 30.01.2006 11:21 | Registreerunud: 01.04.2003

ee ... märksõna hemhouse ikka üht-teist annab

näit see päris äge junn

http://www.coloradocollege.edu/Bulletin/March2005/news2.asp

Kanepipaneelid

Urmet @ 14.04.2009 16:09 | Registreerunud: 17.04.2003

The Renewable House is a timber frame house with hemp-lime walls. (Credit: Image from the National Non-Food Crops Centre) Britain's University of Bath's Department of Architecture and Civil Engineering, its Department of Mechanical Engineering, and the Building Research Establishment Ltd (BRE) formed a partnership in 2006 to conduct research on innovative and sustainable construction materials and to provide knowledge and leadership to the building industry.

One of the materials the BRE group has been studying is a hemp-lime composite, and it is now embarking on a three year project to persue more focused research on the material as a source to replace timber, cement, and other products currently used in constructing homes and buildings. BRE will be joined by private and public sector groups including experts in non-food crops, building materials, and architects.

It is estimated that about 19 percent of Britain's carbon footprint comes from construction and the production of construction materials. Hemp, a member of the cannabis family, does not release carbon; it actually stores it. And lime production emits very little carbon. Together hemp and lime would make what researchers say is a 'better than zero carbon' solution, because the composite also has insulating properties and they would obviate the need for additional insulation.

According to the researchers, hemp and other naturally grown products would produce a healthier living environment with "higher levels of thermal insulation and regulation of humidity levels.” Additionally, hemp growing would create new viability for farmers in Britain.

"... It only takes an area the size of a rugby pitch four months to grow enough hemp to build a typical three bedroom house," said Professor Pete Walker, Director of the BRE Center.

BRE
ScienceDaily (Apr. 13, 2009)
ScienceDaily (Sep. 17, 2008)
INVENTOR


Wiki:

Hempcrete is a mixture of hemp hurds and lime (possibly including sand, pozzolans or cement) used as a material for construction and insulation[1]. It is easier to work than traditional lime mixes and acts as an insulator and moisture regulator. It lacks the strength and brittleness of cement and consequently does not need expansion joints. It is less dense than concrete and is marketed under names like Hemcrete, Canobiote, Canosmose, and Isochanvre.[2]

The Natural Building Co
abil saad ükskõik millisest looduslikust jamast ehitamist uurida või tellida.

Ja lõpuks siis ka LIMETECNOLOGY ehk siis kanepisõlmed hoonele ja sertifikaadid jne.