balanced construction

balanced construction

[′bal·ənst kən′strək·shən]
(building construction)
A plywood or sandwich-panel construction which has an odd number of plies laminated together so that the construction is identical on both sides of a plane through the center of the panel.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

balanced construction

A plywood or sandwich-panel construction which has an odd number of plies laminated together so that the construction is identical on both sides of a plane through the center of the panel.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Effect of balanced construction on board flatness after etching.
"Worry" and "want" are a balanced construction throughout this collection, where the speaker may "still worry / and want an endless stream of more." The same poem begins with the speaker shouting, "I'd forgotten how much/I like to grow things," a complicated sentiment.
Following the example of Greek theatre, it is a model of comic plotting and finely balanced construction.
As you determine where each dielectric will reside in the board, keep in mind that balanced construction is another key to making a producible board and minimizing cost.
Plywood of balanced construction, nominally in 1/2 in.
Remember that a roof is a carefully balanced construction and every timber plays a valuable role, so do not think you can get away with removing one without suffering the consequences.
The top of the line is Samarkand with 820,000 points per square meter, and a balanced construction which, Kershaw said, produces a product that "combines density, pile height and yarn denier for a desirable rug with a wool look."
Goodwin Brothers Construction approached these challenges by developing a balanced construction site.
Who ever made this doesn't have a clue about the concept of balanced construction. My advice: Don't go there!
But as in any balanced construction, when something goes up, something else usually comes down.