If the steel legs are hollow, you could possibly drive some
steel rebar pieces vertically and get 4 people to help you set it down on the ground over the 4 exposed rebars.
4 pieces of 6 foot long rebar's ( Home Depot /Lowe's sells 6ft length rebars.
Tools: Mini Sledge hammer
Drive 4ea 6 ft rebar's into the ground 3-4ft deep
You probably have a ground fault outlet that has tripped. look around your kitchen for an outlet with a red and a black button on it and reset it. You might have to look in your breaker panel for a breaker with a reset button on it.
This item is called "Wood Casement Air Ventilator" and is available through the Andersen web page, here is a link. I did not find any metal replacements, only plastic, but these are exactly the same size.
The best fix is to replace the posts with new posts correctly set in concrete. if you want very long-life use concrete posts.
I can't say if your steel post will be strong enough, because I don't know how strong you need it to be.
sheet-steel buttresses are used to reinforce rotting power poles, so your plan is not totally unprecedented.
You will ...
It's worth trying a high-quality paste wax before going too crazy with more involved fixes. Applied correctly you shouldn't even notice the wax. If you mess up or dislike it, wax is soluble in acetone so it's easily removed. You can't really make anything worse, in other words.
Take the fan blade assembly off the shaft and set it on a flat surface and verify that all the blades rest firmly on it. Tweak if needed. You can then check the angle of the blades by cutting a piece of cardboard to the angle 0f one of the blades and then checking it to the other blades to make sure they're all the same. Good luck/
You need to clean up that area and fill it up with gravel. Compact it the best you can shoving the gravel down and to the back. When you're a few inches from the hole pour in cement. Pour in enough so it's a few inches above the hole and then slope it down away from the hole to deflect water from there. Fixing the gutter problem, maybe adding another ...
If you want to throw parts and effort at the problem, you could try replacing the outlet. But most circuits are wired as strings from the panel - hot and neutral are carried to the first outlet, then to the second, then to the third, etc.
Any problem must be either at the first place that has failed, or the last place that is still good. Outlets using "...
Looks like a Square D QO, which is a fine make. There's a chance you have a bad breaker (it is an oddball compared to the rest - counterfeit?) Anyway, breakers are $5, just replace it.
You won't be able to proceed any further until you have reliable power.
I want to see exactly one 2-wire cable in this system, when disconnected from ...
I took off some exterior materials and could see how badly damaged the studs were. Aside from the bending there were lots of cracks around the notch, and I wasn't sure if that remaining material could really still support its load.
Since part of the ongoing project was to replace the adjacent window, this gave access to the entire space under the header ...
After looking at the pictures again I think you need to go with your first solution. The other two solutions are just band aids and would probably take more work than the first one. Maybe replace the cripple first and support the window header from it. Then a floor jack to the top plate and get the king/jack studs all at once. Good luck and keep us posted... ...
A few points from central Europe (not sure how they translate to NA, customs and norms may be different):
While 21 mm would be a more standard thickness for groove and tongue floor boards, 19 mm (3/4") is sufficiently common to get it. Though maybe not if you do not just need some softwood but a particular type of wood.
These floor boards are ...