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5

OK it's not made of galvanized steel, it's sheathed in galvanized steel. That sheathing is paper-thin and provides no structural value whatsoever. Seriously, ask your engineer how it would affect snow loads if you removed the sheathing and made it a carport. The engineer will say "Not at all, side sheathing provides no strength". It's a liability for wind ...


5

In Florida, I have seen many sheds like the one in your picture further supported with cable or strap tie downs. Heavy galvanized eye bolts embedded in each side of the concrete slab. Then straps or cables attached to one eye bolt, up and over the roof and down to an eye bolt on the opposite side. Hope this helps, and hope you never need it. You can get ...


0

Actually they probably will carry the load just fine. The general process is this Buy the window size you want in vinyl. It should fit between the framing members (you do not want to cut those) Buy some aluminum channel bars ("C" shaped). You'll need 4 at least as long/wide as your window. Construct a frame from these pieces, using two channels on the sides ...


1

Don't use carpet. Water will go right through that. Buy a tarp with metal rings, and use rachet straps or ropes to fasten that to the base of the shed. Example: https://youtu.be/2X6qlhyKSjM Hardware stores and home improvement stores sell tarps. Walmart even sells them.


2

Do you need to seal the faces? Not really in the conditions you described. I have worked in a plywood plant and all the product used the same glue. The difference was the quality of veneer and if any holes were plugged , and later filled and sanded. The last step they did spray the edges and put the company logo on the side of the unit. Painting the surface ...


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