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IF those were wooden beams (which seems doubtful) the cracks are of no concern. They are in the top part of the beam, thus in compression, not tension. Two of them are more in the joint between ceiling and "beam" than "beam" for that matter. If they are actually drywall over something (as suggested in a comment, pretty reasonably from the ...


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This may minimize the line you see with minimal effort and repair. Use a high grade latex painters caulk, cut a fine opening at the tip and force the caulk to seal the crack. With a bucket of water and damp sponge handy, wipe all the excess caulk off the surface. Make sure the sponge is only damp, no dripping water or it will wash out the caulk that was just ...


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This is usually due to installation error, causing outward tension across the corner and leaving too little mud burying the bead. The bead should not be forced into position recklessly, it should be installed with just enough push to ensure an adequate coat of mud covers the flange and there is no outward tension on the flange. For critical applications you ...


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