common wall


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Related to common wall: Fire wall, commonwealth, party wall

common wall

[¦käm·ən ¦wȯl]
(building construction)
A wall that is shared by two dwelling units.

party wall

A wall used jointly by two parties under easement agreement, erected upon a line dividing two parcels of land, each of which is a separate real estate entity; a common wall.
References in periodicals archive ?
While air is insufflated within the esophageal lumen, an 18-gauge hypodermic needle is passed through the common wall under direct vision (figure 2, A).
There are less-frequent instances of clustered (also known as nested or mid-board) configurations, where bathrooms of two adjoining patient rooms cluster together to share the length of one common wall.
In this article, we'll show you how to fix common wall problems before you paint.
Readers will discover how to make art the focal point of any room, find art that fits their budget, five common wall design mistakes and how to avoid them, tips on framing design, as well as placing art in terms of both hanging it and lighting it to best advantage.
should not receive a permit to operate a liquor store that will share a common wall with a Sam's Club it plans to build in Fayetteville.
The M-series modular concept expands the user option for specification alternatives while increasing reconfiguration flexibility such as common wall assembly with a second freezer.
The introductory presentations provided the attendees with an overview of the richness of the history of the table and the fact that the common wall chart form was only devised in 1923.
After further investigation, we learned that the building in question shared a common wall with the building next door.
What they found were people living in primitive cabins in which no two rooms shared a common wall, yet the families residing inside were intact and self-sufficient.
In the earlier version, two pancakes shared a common wall between them.
If there's a stairwell or unused closet in the vicinity, consider placing the equipment on the common wall and using that space for equipment access.
Urban noise falls into two categories: internal noise, which comes from inside the building via a common wall, floor or ceiling, and external noise, which emanates from outside the building through the building facade.