Top 10 similar words or synonyms for poteaux

bergerie    0.697835

fetra    0.672750

tralla    0.667570

graufesenque    0.667539

samaritaine    0.666306

villita    0.665032

wawadit    0.663639

dourdou    0.658348

khayay    0.658306

roseraie    0.657723

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for poteaux

Article Example
Poteaux-sur-sol In the present-day United States, houses in this style can be found in Ste. Genevieve, Missouri; Prairie du Rocher, Illinois, and former French settlements in Louisiana—all former parts of New France ("La Louisiane"). Most are listed on the National Register of Historic Places; "Maison Bolduc" (see below) is a National Historic Landmark.
Poteaux-sur-sol Poteaux-sur-sol (“posts on a sill” Sol is also spelled sole and solle) is a style of timber framing, in which relatively closely spaced posts rest on a timber sill. Poteaux-en-terre and pieux-en-terre are similar, but the closely spaced posts extend into the ground rather than resting on a sill on a foundation, and are therefore are a type of post in ground construction. Poteaux-sur-sol is similar to the framing style known in the United Kingdom as close studding. "Poteaux-sur-sol" has also, confusingly, been used for other types of timber framing which have a sill timber such as post-and-plank, but this is considered incorrect by some scholars.
Poteaux-sur-sol Poteaux-sur-sol is a part of American historic carpentry but is known by its French name in North America as it was used by French and French-Canadian people in the region historically known as New France. Besides its appearance in French colonial architecture it was also used in the 19th century by Ukrainian peasants living on the open steppes or anywhere there was a timber shortage.
American historic carpentry French: Pièce sur pièce poteaux et pièce coulissante (piece on piece sliding in a groove) Pièce sur pièce en coulisse, poteaux et piece coulissante, pieces sur pieces,
Timber framing Poteaux-sur-sol (posts on a sill) is a general term for any kind of framing on a sill. However, sometimes it specifically refers to "vertical log construction" like poteaux-en-terre placed on sills with the spaces between the timbers infilled.
517th Parachute Regimental Combat Team A new attack was launched at 0800 on 13 January, to seize a line running from Spineux, north of Grand Halleux, to Poteaux, eight miles (13 km) south of Malmedy. The 1st and 2nd Battalions moved to the south capturing Butay, Lusnie, Henumont, Coulee, Logbierme and established blocks at Petit Thier and Poteaux. The RCT had now reached the limits of the prescribed advance.
Post in ground In the historical region of New France "poteaux-en-terre" was a historic style of earthfast timber framing. This method is very similar to poteaux-sur-sol but for the "boulin" (hewn posts) planted in the ground rather than landing on a sill plate. The spaces between the boulin were filled with bousillage (reinforced mud) or pierrotage (stones and mud).
Old Mobile Site Buildings were constructed using both "poteaux-en-terre" and "poteaux-sur-sole" techniques. In "poteaux-en-terre" construction, wooden posts are placed vertically into the ground. The gaps remaining between the posts were filled with a mixture of mud or[clay and Spanish moss or hay. The mixture can be supplemented with small rocks. The walls are bound by a top plate and protected with plaster or siding. In "poteaux-sur-sole" construction, the floor of the building is elevated through the use of a bottom sill. The sill was formed by laying the wooden members directly on the ground. The elevation of the floor provided an airspace that minimized damage from moisture and insects. Since the conditions of the site were damaging against wooden structures, the "poteaux-sur-sole" structures would have been advantageous since their sill members could be more easily replaced than the wooden posts of a "poteaux-en-terre" structure. Exterior trenches suggest that palisade fences were used around some of the buildings.
Post in ground Post-in-ground was one of the timber construction methods used for French colonial structures in New France specifically called poteaux-en-terre.
Lafitte's Blacksmith Shop The building was declared a National Historic Landmark in 1970. It is a rare extant example of "briquette-entre-poteaux" construction.