New Hampshire Concrete Cutting
Manchester, NH
Call Now 603-622-4441

Concrete Cutting - Core Drilling - Wall Sawing - Flat Sawing

Concrete Cutting Home
Concrete Cutting Services
Convert Your Single Family
Employment Opportunities
Frequently Asked Questions
Installing a Precast Bulkhead
Basement Remodeling
Do It Your Self Concrete Cutting
What is Concrete Cutting?

Amherst Concrete Cutting
Concrete Cutting Antrim
Concrete Cutting Atkinson
Concrete Cutting Auburn
Concrete Cutting Bedford
Concrete Cutting Bennington
Concrete Cutting Brentwood
Concrete Cutting Brookline
Concrete Cutting Candia
Concrete Cutting Chester
Concrete Cutting Danville
Concrete Cutting Deerfield
Concrete Cutting Deering
Concrete Cutting Derry
Concrete Cutting East Kingston
Concrete Cutting Epping
Concrete Cutting Exeter
Concrete Cutting Francetown
Concrete Cutting Fremont
Concrete Cutting Goffstown
Concrete Cutting Greenfield
Concrete Cutting Greenland
Concrete Cutting Greenville
Concrete Cutting Hampstead
Concrete Cutting Hampton
Concrete Cutting Hampton Falls
Concrete Cutting Hancock
Concrete Cutting Hillsborough
Concrete Cutting Hollis
Concrete Cutting Hudson
Concrete Cutting Kensington
Concrete Cutting Kingston
Concrete Cutting Litchfield
Concrete Cutting Londonderry
Concrete Cutting Lyndeborough
Concrete Cutting Manchester
Concrete Cutting Mason
Concrete Cutting Merrimack
Concrete Cutting Milford
Concrete Cutting Mont Vernon
Concrete Cutting Nashua
Concrete Cutting New Boston
Concrete Cutting New Castle
Concrete Cutting Newfields
Concrete Cutting Newington
Concrete Cutting New Ipswich
Concrete Cutting Newmarket
Concrete Cutting Newton
North Hampton
Concrete Cutting Northwood
Concrete Cutting Nottingham
Concrete Cutting Pelham
Concrete Cutting Peterborough
Concrete Cutting Pinardville
Concrete Cutting Plaistow
Concrete Cutting Portsmouth
Concrete Cutting Raymond
Concrete Cutting Rye
Concrete Cutting Salem
Concrete Cutting Sandown
Concrete Cutting Seabrook
Concrete Cutting Sharon
South Hampton
Concrete Cutting Stratham
Concrete Cutting Temple
Concrete Cutting Weare
Concrete Cutting Wilton
Concrete Cutting Windham
Concrete Cutting Windsor

Concrete Cutting Sawing Greenville NH New Hampshire

Welcome to AffordableConcreteCutting.Net

“We Specialize in Cutting Doorways and Windows in Concrete Foundations”

Are You in Greenville New Hampshire? Do You Need Concrete Cutting?

We Are Your Local Concrete Cutter

Call 603-622-4441

We Service Greenville NH and all surrounding Cities & Towns

“No Travel Charges – Ever! Guaranteed!”

Greenville New Hampshire

Greenville is one of the towns in Hillsborough province of New Hampshire of United States. According to 2010 census, the population of the town is estimated to be 2,105.The town is situated at the junction of New Hampshire routes 45, 31 and 123.

Geographical view of the place

As per United States Census Bureau, the town has an approximate area of 18km2(6.9 sq.miles. The center of the town has an area of 8.8 km2 (3.4 sq.miles). On the other hand, highest point of the town is Barrett Hill located at an height of 390m above the sea level.

Greenville is completely drained by Souhegan River and lies completely within Merrimack river watershed. The town is bordered by New Ipswich to west, mason towards east and south direction, Wilton and Temple to the north direction.

History of the town

Once Greenville was the part of Mason which was called Mason village. Greenville is a smallest town incorporated in the year 1872. The town is situated on the high falls of Souhegan River. The river’s complete water power is provided to mill town for establishing states first woolen and cotton industry. It’s because of this falls; Greenville was well renowned as a manufacturing unit.

On the other side, Columbian manufacturing company came was developed in the year 1826 as one of the best textile industries both in New Ipswich and Greenville. The finest brick building is still dominating the village. The earlier mills of the town are now used for other businesses and for storage purposes.

Transportation facilities at the town

Three state highways surrounding the town traverse through Greenville. National highway number 31 enters into the state through Mason, Ashby of Massachusetts, on route 31. NH 124 is interested by NH 31 prior entering into Greenville. NH 31 runs long from north till south prior entering Wilton from North direction.

When we enter into city, it can be noted that Pleasant Street is the major access road to the town from NH 31 apart from Old Mason Road, Old Wilton Road and Mill Street. On the other hand, NH 123 continues to run towards left in downtown Greenville and runs south towards New Ipswich as well as NH 124. Furthermore, the main street in Greenville is considered to be the beginning of NH 45 and it runs northwest towards temple direction and the route ends at NH route 101.

The concrete piles were cut off 4 feet below the surface of the water, by a circular saw mounted on a vertical shaft. Concrete foundations are frequently constructed through shallow bodies of water by means of cofferdams. These are essentially walls of clay confined between wooden frames, the walls being sufficiently impervious to water so that all water and mud within the walled space may be pumped out and the soil excavated to the desired depth. It is seldom expected a. a cofferdam can be constructed which will be so impervious to water that no pumping will be required to keep it clear; but when a cofferdam can be kept clear with a moderate amount of pumping, the advantages are so great that its use becomes advisable. A dry concrete cofferdam is most easily obtained when there is a firm soil, preferably of clay; at a moderate depth tight joint between adjacent concrete piles is obtained. Larger concrete piles (see Fig. 60, a) made of squared timber are first driven to act as guide-concrete piles. These are connected by waling strips (Fig. 60, b), which are bolted to the guide-concrete piles and which serve as guides for the sheet piling (Fig. 60, c). The space between the two rows of sheet piling is filled with puddle, which ordinarily consists chiefly of clay. It is found that if the concrete material contains some gravel, there is less danger that a serious leak will concrete forms and enlarge. Numerous cross-braces or tie-rods (Fig. 60, d) must be used to prevent the walls of sheet piling from spreading when the puddle is being packed between them. The width of the puddle concrete wall is usually made to vary between three feet and ten feet, depending upon the depth of the water. When the sheet piling obtains a firm footing in the subsoil, it is comparatively easy to make the cofferdam watertight; but when the soil is very porous so that the water soaks up from under the lower edge of the cofferdam, or when, on the other hand, the cofferdam is to be placed on a bare ledge of rock, or when the rock has only a thin layer of soil over it, it becomes exceedingly difficult to obtain a water-tight joint at the bottom of the dam. Excessive leakage is sometimes reduced by a layer of canvas or tarpaulin which is placed around the outside of the base of the cofferdam, and which is held in place by stones laid on top of it. Brush, straw, and similar fibrous materials are used in connection with earth for stopping the cracks on the outside of the dam, and are usually effective, provided they are not washed away by a swift current. Although cofferdams can readily be used at depths of 10 feet, and have been used in some cases at considerably greater depth, the difficulty of preventing leakage, on account of the great water pressure at the greater depths, usually renders some other method preferable when the depth is much, if any, greater than 10 feet. A crib is essentially a framework (called a birdcage by the English) which is made of timber, and which is filled with stone to weight it down. Such a construction is used only when the entire timber work will be perpetually under water. The timber framework must, of course, be designed so that it will safely support the entire weight of the structure placed upon it. The use of such a crib necessarily implies that the subsoil on which the crib is to rest is sufficiently dense and firm so that it will withstand the pressure of the crib and its load without perceptible yielding. It is also necessary for the subsoil to be leveled off so that the crib itself shall not only be level but shall also be so uniformly supported that it is not subjected to transverse stresses which might cripple it. This is sometimes done by dredging the site until the subsoil is level and sufficiently firm. Some of this dredging may be avoided through leveling up low spots by depositing loose stones which will imbed themselves in the soil and furnish fairly firm subsoil.

Are You in Greenville New Hampshire? Do You Need Concrete Cutting?

We Are Your Local Concrete Cutter

Call 603-622-4441

We Service Greenville NH and all surrounding Cities & Towns