Modified Container House for Equipment Storage (shs-mc-special002)
|FOB Price:||US $2,800-3,000 / Piece|
|Min. Order:||4 Pieces|
|Min. Order||FOB Price|
|4 Pieces||US $2,800-3,000/ Piece|
|Production Capacity:||30 Modified Container|
|Transport Package:||Flat Packed or Packed in a 40ft Container|
|Payment Terms:||L/C, T/T, D/P, Paypal, OA|
- Model NO.: shs-mc-special002
- Usage: Warehouse, Villa, Dormitories, Temporary Offices, Workshop, Equipment Cabin
- Customized: Customized
- Floor Board: Wooden Layer Covered by PVC Mat
- Insulation Layer: Glass Wool/ Mineral Wool/ PU Foam
- Specification: SGS
- HS Code: 94060000
- Material: Container
- Certification: ISO, SGS
- Color: Red/ Blue/ White/Green/Yellow
- Rusting Proof: Hot Galvanizing and Double Layer Painting
- Trademark: Haicheng
- Origin: Shanghai China
Modified container house for equipment storage is modified from the standard shipping container. 20 feet, modified for office and living. The wall panel is insulated with PU foam. PU foam has the most outstanding insulated affect. Better than mineral woo or glass wool. Especially adapt to the cold area, such as in Russia.
Shipping containers have monocoque bodies. The corrugation panels (roof, sides, and back), floor, purlins, front doors, frame, and rails form an integrated structural skin. They are strong and made to carry floor loads far in excess of what is required for typical home construction. But, when we modify them, cutting holes or penetrating members, they are weakened. High level of modification the shipping container home design calls for, our structural engineer and architect will supply a professional plan.
As we said above, when cutting a shipping container or removing any of the paneling, it's structural integrity is compromised. As an extreme example, consider the removal of all a container's corrugated paneling along the length of one side (see the images below). Without reinforcement, the container deforms and then fails structurally. As a general rule, whenever remove portions of the panelized corrugation, steel framing will be required to frame out the opening. In addition, column and roof support will be necessary depending on the size of the opening(s) and roof/wind loads.
Steel cutting, framing, and welding is a large part of shipping container home design and construction. Typically, steel construction is not used much in single family or smaller home design because of expense. Cost of steel vs. Wood/light gauge framing is substantial and the labor cost for steel vs. Carpentry is also higher. To combat this, much of the welding and reinforcing done off-site before setting the containers on site and starting the interior fit-out.
Set and Secure Containers to Foundation and Each Other
When the shipping containers arrive on site, they are crane-lifted one by one onto the foundation, hooked into place, and welded down to marry them completely to the foundation. These heavy-gauge steel containers are so strong— Each is designed to carry 57, 000 pounds— That they need only be fastened at the corners to hold fast, much as they would be on a ship. In the example above, the shipping container bottom corner blocks are welded to steel plates imbedded in the concrete slab to secure the house to the foundation. All corner blocks are welded to each other to secure the containers to themselves in the image below.
Install windows, exterior doors, flashing, and any sky lights
Windows are set into openings that were measured and cut prior to delivery of the shipping containers or roughed out on site. All openings for windows and doors should be framed with a steel section. Hollow rectangle sections work the best, but an L section will work as well. Images below show openings for sliding door systems in the end and sidewall panels of a container.
Install interior framing, insulation, heating and cooling systems, plumbing, electrical, and rough out all fixtures.
Supertherm insulative coating, is sprayed on both sides of the remaining container walls. Supertherm is a high-performance, four-part ceramic coating that carries an R value of R-19 and adheres to the steel surface of the shipping containers. A ½ - inch plywood floor over the existing ¾ - inch plywood sub-floor is installed. Metal hat channels for wiring are run along the walls and vertical support beams are secured. Metal studs and drywall are used for interior partition walls. Once insulated, the existing container walls are faced in drywall for finishing.
|Table II. Stack Heights on Land forVarious Detector Densities with Container Corner Post Capacity of 214,290 lbs (97,400 kg)|
|Number of Containers Stacked on One||Total Height of Stack (m)||Safety Factor on Corner Post Loading|
|with payload density = 0.60 g/cc (22,150 kg gross)||with payload density = 0.66 g/cc (24,000 kg gross)||with payload density = 0.75 g/cc (27,150 kg gross)||with payload density = 0.85 g/cc (30,480 kg gross)|
|8 on 1||23.3||2.20||2.03||1.80||1.60|
|9 on 1||25.9||1.95||1.80||1.59||1.42|
|10 on 1||28.5||1.76||1.62||1.43||1.28|
|11 on 1||31.1||1.60||1.48||1.30||1.16|
|Conclusion:Stacking ISO containers 10 high on land is reasonable, and stacks as high as 12 may be possible depending on the type of container purchased and on the loading of the container with Off-Axis detector elements. For a final detector design, good engineering practice would require that the corner posts of the selected containers be loaded to failure to more accurately determine the safety factor of the stacked array.|