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Concrete Cutting Sawing Milford NH New Hampshire

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Milford: Most Well-Known As The Granite Town In New Hampshire

Milford is one of the towns in the Hillsborough province of the New Hampshire State in the United States on the Souhegan River. This town is the manufacturing and retail center of 6 town region commonly called as Souhegan Valley. It is described as Milford CDP (Census-Designated Place) and it is situated at the junction of NH routes 101A and 13.


This town incorporates a rich history. Divided from Amherst and entrenched as an individual town in the year 1794, this town was a major stop on Underground Railroad. It is situated on the southern part of NH State on the banks of the river called Souhegan, the town was titled after the River’s empty Mill Ford, so known after the plenty mills at this area in the 18th century. This town is yet popular spot for the business. Milford is well-known hotspot for tourism and is particularly popular for its country craft outlets and antique outlets.

Once this town caters as home to several granite quarries that manufacture stones which were utilized, among other things, in order to design pillars for the United States Treasury in Washington D.C., pillars which can be viewed on the back of the American 10 dollars bill, even though it’s unclear whether which will retain after the bill is improved. Its nickname retains as “The Granite Town” even though only one small quarry is in function as of 2017.


This town covers an area of about 25.3 square miles, of that 0.1 square miles is covered by the water body and 25.2 square miles is covered by the land. It is drained by the River called Souhegan. Milford greatest point is adjacent to its western border, on the point of Boynton Hill at the height of 814 feet above the sea level.

This town is surrounded by Wilton towards west, Mason towards southwest, Brookline towards south, Hollis towards southeast, Amherst towards east and Mont Vernon and Lyndeborough towards the north.

A short glimpse into Milford culture

Milford is popular for its “Pumpkin Festival” that is generally held during October. This festival held over from Friday to Sunday and it entices almost 35,000 folks. In this festival, you can find plenty of attractions incorporating fireworks exhibit around the Oval, a wine and beer tasting, a haunted trail, carved pumpkin lighting, craft fair, music stages and food vendors.

At the center of the height, there is neither tension nor compression. This is called the neutral axis (see Fig. 90). Let us consider for simplicity a very narrow portion of the concrete beam, having the full length and depth, but so narrow that it includes only one set of fibers, one above the other, as shown in Fig. 91. In the case of a plain, rectangular, homogeneous concrete beam, the stresses in the fibers would be as given in Fig. 90; the neutral axis would be at the center of the height, and the stress at the bottom and the top would be equal but opposite. If the section were at the center of the concrete beam with a uniformly distributed load the shear would be zero. A concrete beam may be constructed of plain concrete; but its strength will be very small, since the tensile strength of concrete is comparatively insignificant. Reinforced concrete utilizes the great tensile strength of steel, in combination with the compressive strength of concrete. It should be realized that the essential qualities are compression and tension, and that (other things being equal) the cheapest method of obtaining the necessary compression and tension is the most economical. The ultimate compressive strength of concrete is generally 2,000 pounds or over per square inch. With a factor of safety of four, a working stress of 500 pounds per square inch may be considered allowable. We may estimate that the concrete costs twenty cents per cubic foot, or $5.40 per cubic yard. On the other hand, we may estimate that the steel, placed in the work, costs about three cents per pound. It will weigh 480 pounds per cubic foot; therefore the steel costs $14.40 per cubic foot, or 72 times as much as an equal volume of concrete or an equal cross-section per unit of length. But the steel can safely withstand a compressive stress of 16,000 pounds per square inch, which is 32 times the safe working load on concrete. Since, however, a given volume of steel costs 72 times an equal volume of concrete, the cost of a given compressive resistance in steel is - (or 2.25) times the cost of that resistance in concrete. Of course, the above assumed unit- prices of concrete and steel will vary with circumstances. The advantage of concrete over steel for compression may be somewhat greater or less than the ratio given above, but the advantage is almost invariably with the concrete. There are many other advantages in addition, which will be discussed later. The ultimate tensile strength of ordinary concrete is rarely more than 200 pounds per square inch. With a factor of safety of four, this would allow a working stress of only 50 pounds per square inch. This is generally too small for practical use, and certainly too small for economical use. On the other hand, steel may be used with a working stress of 16,000 pounds per square inch, which is 320 times that allowable for concrete. Using the same unit-values for the cost of steel and concrete as given in the previous section, even if steel costs 72 times as much as an equal volume of concrete, its real tensile value economically is (or 4.44) times as great. Any reasonable variation from the above unit-values cannot alter the essential truths of the economy of steel for tension and of concrete for compression. In a reinforced concrete beam, the steel is placed in the tension side of the concrete beam. Usually it is placed from one to two inches from the outer face, with the double purpose of protecting the steel from corrosion or fire, and also to better insure the union of the concrete and the steel. But the concrete below the steel is not considered in the numerical calculations. Even the concrete which is between the steel and the neutral axis (whose position will be discussed later), is chiefly useful in transmitting the tension in the steel to the concrete.

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

We Are Your Local Concrete Cutter

Call 603-622-4441

We Service Milford NH and all surrounding Cities & Towns