It is far easier to develop and/or build in two dimensions, in terms of length and breadth, than three. Also, today’s pre-ordered and/or pre-built prefab buildings can look pretty impressive. Utilizing a prefabricated building today is also a great cost saver. Pre-fab building or housing continues to be applied across commercial and industrial sectors for the purpose of state of art manufacturing, warehousing purposes, its requisite distributions and (wish?) fulfillment facilities.
There are three standout features to erecting a prefab building, among other features. Adopting what is known as a vertical concept, high sidewalls and ceilings can be constructed. Internal structures can be tiered. And all the while construction only requires the use of small (carbon) footprints. Down the line, once the prefab building has been stationed, further carbon footprint reductions are possible.
Today’s prefab buildings are indeed quite fab. They are ‘lean, green’ and fully integrated. The buildings are designed to achieve maximum output through the utilization of as little space as possible. Building prefabricated structures can reduce construction costs by nearly fifty percent when compared to all other (conventional) construction methods. The construction of a prefab building, whether for commercial use, and now also for domestic use, should never be underestimated. Design technologies are advanced and integrated online.
Architectural ingenuity coupled with graphic design skills are required to see the prefab construction project to fruition. The world remains in the throes of concerns and debates over global warming and climate change. But many engineers and artists, as well as activists, continue to lead by example, just be simply getting on with it. There is the case of the modern urbanite living in a prefab and well insulated hut while planting her own vegetables on its roof.