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NHT Day 08 03 Vol Calc

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Well, welcome to our module on volume calculations and another day here in Orkinland, so I want to just start out with a poll question. How many of you brought a calculation device of some type? Yes, I did. No, I didn't. I don't know what you're talking about. 'Cause we're gonna do some math work today. Remember, I told you about that yesterday, so we got one person's got, you're gonna have to use your fingers and your toes, I guess, because you didn't bring a calculation device. You know, one of the real critical parts and this module is really geared to the termite specialist. Inspectors, again you need to know what they do in case people ask you, because every time you can't answer a question, they start to have credibility issues with you. All right, you really know what you're talking about, so that's another good reason to know this. But one of the things we have to make sure we get right is putting the right volume down. If we don't get the right volume down, you know, there's going to be some consequences that come as a result of that. So let's take a look at a couple of terms here and one of these terms we're going to deal with in this module and the other term we're going to deal with in the next module. All right, so the first term is 'Concentration.' Okay, concentration is how strong is it? So how much actual, you know, active ingredient is mixed in to make this thing, the right amount that needs to be there to get the job done? We're going to take a look at that in the mixing and foam module. The volume is how much product is applied in or around the structure, that's going to be this module. How do I determine? How much of this I have to mix up if I've got a tank truck? Or about how much I have to use and document on my TSR when I'm actually doing the job, all right. So it's how much product is applied in a given area. And this ties back again to what we did yesterday, which is we were talking about the different types of liquid treatment. The whole idea of horizontal treatment versus void treatment versus vertical treatment versus trenching, that these all have different application rates and we have to know what those application rates are. All right, now with that being said, here's a question. Let's get a couple of chats going here and get this thing rolling, all right? Why is it important to apply the correct volume of Termidor SC? And this is not a trick question. Let's get a couple of comments here and see what's happening. Let's get engaged. Okay, so it works correctly, yes. They could be fined, yeah, if you don't get it right, you will be, absolutely. Get complete coverage. Oh, you guys are great today. You're going so fast, I can't even read them. So very good job. Okay, too less could, okay, muff the whole thing. Yeah, you know, too little is not going to get it done but too much isn't going to make it better, all right. Too much is, remember, violating the label, that's why you have a label you have to follow. So yeah, you know, we're going to meet the legal requirements, so legal requirements are right on the label, so it tells us how much we need to mix anyhow we'll see that in the next module. We want to make sure we get the right amount of material, so we get the job done right, we are a premium company. Let's see what else here, now the successful treatment, yeah, ain't that the whole goal? You see, what we want to do is we want... Everybody should walk away from this feeling good. This should be a win-win for the customer, for Orkin, for the sales inspector and also for the termite specialist. Everybody should feel good about what they've just done for that customer. So if we don't put the right amount down, we don't do the job right, how can we feel good about that? So that's one of the critical things with that. We want to eliminate the possibility of fines by doing it right, you know, these regulators are out there, they're lurking around with their video cameras, they'll just show up in person and start asking you questions and do it that way. So we're gonna take a look at a couple of things during this module, so let's check out what our objectives are. And they are as follows, all right? We're going to identify the factors that affect the depth and thickness of a foundation. One of the things that we have to understand with doing volume calculation is, you know, how much? What do we have to treat and what drives that volume that we're going to use? We'll also take a look at, you know, how you match up those application rates with horizontal, vertical and void treatments that we talked about yesterday. And do you know what they are? Then how do you use the graph to correctly calculate? We're going to do some calculation here and take some examples and actually have you work through some numbers, just like you're going to have to do out in the field. So this is going to be a practical application for you that's going to help you, actually figure out how to do this when you're out doing solo. You know, we had a one caller yesterday saying, "Well, hey, you know, how much, you know, how long is it until you had to go out there and do your own deal well?" And I said, "It depends on you." So, you know, if you can demonstrate that you know how to do this, this is going to be very good, all right? So that's how that plays. All right, so let's take a look at some basic instruction. You all had a basic instruction module as part of your week one pre-work. So let's take a look at a couple of things that you need to know about this, before you even calculate your volume or what you're going to use? Okay, all structures are supported by a footing. If we just put the foundation wall in a ground, what would happen? Well, we start to sink in into the ground, all right. Maybe, in the winter, we'd head back up, it's go down again in the spring, but it would crack everything and break and crumble and not be such a good thing, all right. So the footing, which is the circle there in red, those footings are driven by the weight load. So it's an engineering thing where if I have in a case like this, here's a basement, so that means I got at least one more storey on top of that plus an attic or maybe it's a two storey house, okay, so depends on the weight load, the heavier the weight load, the thicker the footer has to be. Standard footing is probably six inches thick, you know, about 16 inches wide. So there's a little wiggle room there when they put the foundation in. And, so, you know, typically the footings are made of concrete, sometimes they have rebar in them, sometimes they don't. Okay, it depends on what part of the country you live in. My last house that I had built in Pennsylvania, they actually put rebar in the footing. Okay, which is not something they always do, but if there's a lot of rocky ground or it's kind of shaly work, have gaps in there, they'll put rebar in there to keep it from falling apart and do it that way. Okay, there's a couple of factors that you want to be aware of, you want to make sure you jot these down, they are in page tree of your workbook and this is what they are. Okay, it affects weight loads, okay. The type of construction. Is it a basement? Is it a crawl space? Is it a slab right on grade? What is it? What's the weight or the load the foundation's going to need to carry? So is it a two storey house, a three storey house? You know, is it just a one storey on slab? And where is it located in the country? 'Cause there's different factors that affect things and one of the things about location is Typically, the colder the climate, so we're looking at the Northeast, the Midwest, the colder the climate, all right, the deeper the footing has to be and possibly the thicker it needs to be. 'Cause you can't have put a footing above the frost line, otherwise it will heave it up and I'll talk about that in just a minute. So the type of construction really drives that. That was the first factor, all right. So in a case like this, you see on the left side, here we have a full basement. You know, and a lot of basements today are higher than eight feet. Some of these are 12, 14 feet, so they can put a finished 9 or 10 foot ceiling in a basement, make it more like a reusable space. Looking at right side there you have a crawl space. And, you know, the footing there, you typically don't see crawls with a concrete floor but because it's a crawl, it's about half the size or maybe even two-thirds less than a basement, so it's not going to have to carry so much of a load. Okay, the footing is also driven by, okay, what kind of structure is being put on and what kind of load does it have to carry. You can see on the left, here I've got a three storey structure, okay. I've got a basement garage combo and then two more storeys on top of that versus on the right side, I just have a slab on grade, one storey structure, so the weight load is going to be a whole lot less. So this also drives it and then, of course, the part of the country you live in also drives it. One of things about that you need to know is there's this concept of frost heaving. And what that means is that when the ground freezes, okay, what happens is when water freezes, it expands about 9%, so frost heaving, you know, obviously occurs in the winter time and what it does is it pushes upward. So you can see this example, the sidewalk, it's pushed it up, it's cracked, it's broken it. Okay, this is what we're trying to avoid with a shallow foundation like that. So we have to make sure that the footings are below the frost line. So in the colder climates, you've got to make sure the footing is lower than the frost line. Other than Pennsylvania, the frost line is about 36 inches there, you go to Minneapolis it's probably more like 48 inches, okay? It's deeper, you go to Florida, you know, if you're a foot below the ground, you're okay. There really is no frost line. Even though it freezes there periodically, but not, it doesn't last for very long, which is really the good news, all right? So again, if we get back to a couple of photos here, so if I live up in Boston, right, okay, I'm going to have a deeper footing than if I live, you know, out in Phoenix or if I live in Florida. Now if you recall a few years back when Boston had all the snow, like record breaking, people's roofs were caving in, structures were just, you know, breaking up because of the weight of the snow on the roof like you can see here, so all that's got to be taken into consideration by the architects and the builders that build this stuff for that reason. All right, now with that all being said, just take your tablets here and answer this question. It says which structures have deep foundation A, B, C? And you be the judge? You be the judge, let's get a 100% accuracy here, ah, that's not going to happen. All right, you see, we're already well beyond that. Let's take a look and see what you came up with here 'cause it's not good. All right, see we got a little bit of everything. Actually, it's better than I thought from what my initial scorecard was telling me here. Yeah, A is not really a problem, that's a crawl. The structure's going to have to have the deepest foundations, B, number one, you have a snow load, you have a multi-floor building, which means you're gonna have to have a deeper frost line and a deeper footing, so you're going to have more load on that, all right? The one in the right, C, is again a three storey structure. So just the sheer weight of it is going to require a deeper foundation than what your crawl, A, has. Now I remember, when I built my last house in Pennsylvania, my neighbor across the street, his house was built in an old trolley bed and so imagine this, they had to put his footings down on, you know, compacted soil what we call virgin ground. They put 13 courses of hollow block, that just got him to the basement floor and then there was another ten on top of that. So from where that footing was, there were 23 courses of block to get to the first floor of living space. So imagine the weight load that that was carrying, and then he had a two storey house on top of that, actually three with the basement. So 23 courses of block, so that's what happened. So that footing had to be very, very thick to be able to hold all that weight and that's the thing that you want to remember. You know, we get kind of mad at termites, you say, it's kind of a useless bug, well, not really, you know, termites job is to recycle wood, cellulose, all right? So in the forest when a tree falls, the termites go to work, no problem, right? Knock that thing out, return it to the earth. When we take 40 dead trees and build a house out of it, then the termites, they don't know, they're not that smart, right? So they don't know the difference. So they just go and take what they think is their's and that's pretty much how that plays. So termites do have a useful purpose, it's just we don't find it useful when they come in our homes. So keep that in mind as well. All right. Now that's one of the reasons and this should look pretty familiar to you, or maybe it doesn't. Okay, yesterday we talked about, you know, application rates. We talked about, you know, applying treatment to a maximum depth of four feet. We said there and you can see on the left side there, four feet is about, as humanly possible, as deep as you're going to get. So the whole idea is if the footer's only one foot deep, I'm going to probably trench and treat and that's it. Put the material in there, four gallons for ten linear feet and, you know, call it a day. If it's two feet, I'm going to have to ride down and put another layer, three feet, another layer or four feet, another layer. Remember, we never go below the top of the footing. The material may seep down along the side of it, that's okay, but we don't want to inject, you know, 25 psi to the side of that foot or you may blow some of the content of the soil out and weaken the whole structure which would not be a good thing. 'Cause then what happens is, you compromise the integrity of the structure. If we wash out the supporting soil that's underneath, part of that footing, it could be damage to the property. And who's paying for that? Let's get a chat on that one. So if we go too deep and we blow out that soil and that footer cracks or moves, who's going to pay for that? Yeah, Rollins, Orkin is, yeah, you got it. Yeah, so we're gonna make sure we don't do that 'cause that could be a major problem, all right? So we're gonna make sure that doesn't happen. So again, your basements have the deeper footers for that reason. Termite specialists, you have to always determine your footer depth like I told you yesterday before you do any kind of treatment. How deep in the ground do I have to go to get to the top of the footer? They talked about the footer test in your pre-work under construction. You take an old treating tool, you go right, you know, maybe two to six inches out from the foundation, push it down on the ground and you keep pushing until you hit something hard. If you hit some hard, that's probably the footing. But try that in a couple of different places, don't just do it once. 'Cause sometimes what happens, particularly with the mono slab, if they just frame it up and pour the concrete in, it will ooze out underneath and you get a false footing. And then you'll think it's something, that construction is something more than what it really is and we don't want that. Okay? So that's one of the tests that you have to do, so do that footer test before you go anywhere, before you start, you know, treating anything here. Now we talked yesterday about three application rates and, you know, pretty much this is what they were, okay? Four gallons per ten linear feet, per foot of depth for your vertical treatment. Okay, one gallon per ten square feet, if you're horizontal, doing your plumbing. Remember, we're not trying to get it deep. We're just trying to get it around the pipe. If I get it around the pipe, at the very top of the pipe there, right underneath the concrete, that's good. If it's a little bit lower, it doesn't matter, okay, as long as it's wrapped around that pipe so that if termites try to come up through there, they're gonna have to come in contact with it. So we got to make sure I get that right. And on the right side, if we're treating wall voids or brick or stone veneer, it's going to be two gallons per ten linear feet. There is no footer depth, it doesn't really matter 'cause the whole idea is to get it to go down to the top of the footing. So let's take a look at these a little bit more in depth and start out with the vertical one, okay, which is a very common one that we use. Okay, here, we're just trying to get the soil that is up against the foundation walls. Remember, the termites can't see, can't smell, can't feel, can't taste Termidor. So when they come through that soil that's treated, they don't even know they're going in it, as soon as they hit something in front of them like a foundation wall, their natural tendency is to go up. So as you can see here, we're trying to treat that exposed soil down to the top of the footing, so that there's no gaps in that treatment. And then, you know, we try to get it inside and outside, you know, it's not so easy to get it inside except in a crawl space. It's a little bit more challenging on slabs, we have to drill from the inside and do it that way. But the whole idea is to treat that soil. Because remember, termites live above the water table, okay? But they live, try to live below the frost line. So don't get chilled out, all right? So in the winter, they go deeper in the ground, this time of the year, they start coming up towards the surface. By summer time, they're in the top six inches foraging, okay? That's why you go into a, you know, wooded lot or you go into a park with some bunch of trees, you start flipping over pieces of tree that fell and you'll find termites right at ground level. So there time in the year, man, they're out here doing it, trying to make it happen. So that's your vertical treatment, all right, the whole idea of trying to get that material down low in the soil. You know, one of things you can explain to your customers is the whole idea of, just imagine a big, big, wide roll of cellophane and you just took that cellophane, you started at the top of the soil, went down to the top of the footer and wrapped it around the whole house. So when the termites come, you know, all of a sudden their mug is like touching the plastic. Ah! Geez! How do we get through this? Okay. That's what Termidor does. And the difference is they can come and go. So they can even get in to the structure and that's okay, but once they pick up the Termidor, it's going to be lights out and that's the way that plays. Okay, the second one we're going to review is the void treatment. This is your foundation wall, it's your brick veneer. And if you recall from yesterday, one of the things we talked about is here we're trying to get it in those voids because termites can also enter a structure that way. They'll build mud tubes up through the cores of concrete block, they'll build it up through the gap between the brick veneer or stone veneer and the foundation wall and so we got to be able to get the material in there and that's why we do the voids. Remember, there is double brick foundation wall, there's triple brick, there's stone, you have multiple voids in chimneys that you have to be weary of to treat those as well. So, you know, again, this is a void treatment and you've got to make that distinction of what that means, okay? Now there is no factor for depth of footer here, doesn't really matter when we're talking about voids. But we have to also remember what we have to be required to treat. So here you saw this picture yesterday, I've got to treat the hollow blocks, if this is the setup, I got brick veneer on top of a, you know, hollow block foundation, I've got to treat the voids in the hollow block, I have to also treat the void between the brick and the foundation wall itself. Those are the two things I have to treat. Now based on yesterday, what are some voids we don't treat in this picture? Let's get to chat on that. Who can give me the first correct answer on that? Who's got it? Okay, James has got it in Parma, Ohio, the brick. Yes, remember, we don't treat the holes in the brick unless you want to really make your customers upset when you start cracking their brick and it starts crumbling apart. And you imagine, it'll take you two days to draw around an entire brick veneer house because brick is hard, it's very difficult to draw into. Remember, there is a board of mortar right on top of those holes. So there is some protection provided there. So keep that in mind, we never treat the brick itself, those holes in the brick. It's only the gap between the brick veneer and the foundation wall or the actual voids themselves. Then also remember from yesterday, we can have things like double brick and triple brick. Here's triple brick, it's got to be treated from both sides, because you can't do it just from one side, you can't be guaranteed those bricks are lined up. Now somebody chatted, and what's the treating spec for treating a triple brick foundation wall? What's the treatment spec, triple brick? Okay, 18, 18, would be correct, 17 for double brick, 18 for triple brick, 20 for stones, so we got a lot of folks here, good job, everybody. You got it, you got it and, you know what? I don't care if you look these things up, just make sure you know why we're doing, what we're doing, all right? 'Cause, I mean, you got an iPad, you've got a treatment spec sheet, use those tools, there's nothing wrong with that, that's why I told you to bring them with you, all right? Now that brings me up to a quick poll question I want to ask you and that's this. How many of you have given some study to the treatment specs and the termite expectations manual, since we talked yesterday at five o'clock, anybody get to do any of that today? I want to see if we're making any progress. Okay, looks like quite a few of you, excellent, I'm very proud of you that you've done that, all right, because that's going to be real critical to make sure you do it, all right? And then we've got a few folks who haven't quite gotten there yet. Remember, do it sooner rather than later. Okay, 'cause every module we do today and tomorrow is going to have some kind of treatment spec action in it, all right? Okay, last one we talked about was the horizontal treatment which was the plumbing, all right? Here we're just trying to get the material kind of spread across. So this is very typical with slabs, it's also a horizontal treatment in a crawl space. Workers into the ground, we're just trying to treat the soil around the pipe. So if they come in contact, you can see in this case we got the red material wrapped around the pipe there. That's what we want, so if those termites try to come up through there, they're gonna have to come in contact with it, there's no option on that. And also keep in mind that we do, we also do what's called pre-treats. So when that, before they pour that slab on new structures, you know, they get the plumbing and you get the plastic city where you see all the plumbing penetrations coming up. Okay, then we go in there and we treat that soil, one gallon per ten square feet, just like a plumbing penetration, simply do the whole area before they pour the concrete in. So that's what's pre-treat and we do that. So keep that in mind, find out from your branch, do you do any pre-treats like that? And if so, what are you charging? And, you know, what's the process? And then try to get out and see one of those, it's always helpful if you can do that. So, you know, let's keep working on those treating specs in section 600 in the termite expectations manual. Let me just ask this quick poll question. Did everybody... Was everybody able to find the termite treatment expectations manual on My Orkin? Yes, I did. No, I didn't. 'Cause we couldn't find it, send me an email and I will give you the path to it that you have in writing, that you can just follow along. So looks like we got three folks that didn't find it. Now maybe you didn't find it 'cause you didn't look for it, I don't know. But if you're trying to find and you just couldn't find it, send me an email today. And I'll send that out to you when we are done at four o'clock today. All right, very good. Okay, all right, now with all this being said, let's do a little review and see if it's sticking. So use your tablets to answer this question. Okay, which application rate is correct? So you got three of them listed there, which one is correct? And this should be on page 11 of your workbook. Let's check it out and, remember, if you're not sure, you didn't get it right, make sure you write the right answer in, all right? All right, and you can see here we got a little bit of everything. We actually have a majority of people pick C. Okay, A, is your vertical treatment where you're treating your soil, okay? That's where your foot of depth comes in. But it's not two gallons, if you just put two gallons per ten linear feet per foot of depth, you'll be putting half the amount required which would be a violation of the label, which could be expensive. Okay, B, says two gallons per ten square feet, well, that's twice as much as I need. Okay, remember the application rate for plumbing horizontal treatment is one gallon per ten square feet, so the correct one is your voids and your veneers, two gallons per ten linear feet. Now let's try another one. Let's see if we can get consensus on this next one. Okay, which application rate is correct in this example? Everybody votes. All right, let's check this out. Okay, much better, I like it, much better, okay. We'll just assume that somebody hit the wrong button here but this is much better. Okay, again, you can see on this one, okay, four gallons per ten linear feet per foot of depth is your vertical treatment. You can see I've got four gallons per ten square feet for horizontal plumbing. Wow. That'd be four times more than we need, you get really written up on that one. And then see four gallons per ten linear feet, it should be two. So try to visualize this picture, four, one, two, going across from left to right. Let's do one more yet. Okay, which voids need to be treated? Which voids need to be treated? Which voids need to be treated? Let's check this out and see. Oh, man, you're breaking my heart. All right, let's take a look at this. Okay, remember, B is never done. We never treat the holes in the brick. So we got a couple of folks that thought we should do that. Hopefully, now you've got it, we never treat the holes in brick, okay? All right, now we're going to try to, we're going to apply some of this stuff to real life, all right? So I'm going to give you some examples, we are going to do some math work. So let me put this first slide up for you. All right, okay, what we've got here, we've got a wall that's 40 feet long, all right? And what I want you to do, I want you to turn to page 14 in your workbook, and what there is, is a little aid there to help you, so we've got a 40-foot long wall. The footing is one foot deep. All right, so what we want to try to do here is we're going to break these structures down into pieces, all right? So in this case, how many gallons of Termidor SC would you have to use to treat this 40-foot wall? Go ahead and do the math on your worksheet on page 14 and I'm going to have somebody call in and tell us what you got. So let's go ahead and do that, let's get a caller a while. And this is just the exterior. We're just doing that 40-foot wall. And I need a caller. All right, James from Parma, Ohio. James, what I want you to do as soon as I activate your mic, is tell me what goes in the blanks, all right? So your mic is live, let me put this up on the document camera and tell me what goes in there. Forty. Okay, I'm not hearing him, Stormy. I don't know if I got a bad connection here or what. Can you hear me now? No, I can't hear. Let me see if the volume's up. Speak. Can you hear me now? Yeah, I can hear you a little bit better. So just use your playground voice. Forty, divided by ten equals four. Gallons equals 16. What's in here? Well, 16. Times one equals 16. All right, now let's see if we all agree. Let me put a poll question here. So how many of you think he's right? How many of you think he's right? Okay, looks like, James, looks like everybody agrees with you, that's always a good sign. So, excellent. Very good. All right, now you get the idea here how this works, all right? It's one of those deals where if we just, if we just take it one section at a time, it's going to work out a whole lot better than if we try to, you know, do it in our head or figure it out some other way. All Right, so let's take a look at another one. Okay. And if you go to the next sheet in your workbook, okay, you should get something that looks like this, let me put it in the document camera here. Okay. Here we've got a structure like this. Okay, it's 40 feet wide, it's 30 feet deep and what we're going to do here, if you look on your worksheet, it's got room for exterior, for voids and for interior. Let's take a look at a couple of the details that go with this, all right? And you can see here that if I bring the document down... Let's see what it says. Okay, here we've got, we're gonna treat this 40 by 30 and it's got a two foot footing. So the two foot footing is both inside and outside. So let's just say this is a crawl space, all right? So the bottom line is we got to figure out how many gallons of Termidor SC are we gonna need? It's a concrete block foundation, the whole way around. We're going to be treating the outside which is a two foot footing, we're going to be treating the foundation wall itself. And, of course, the footer is not a factor there and then we're going to be treating the inside along the foundation wall with a two foot footer. I want you to go ahead and do the math work and then I want to get three callers, one for each section to tell us what they did. So I'm gonna leave this up here, take a couple of minutes, on page 15 in your manual, you've got the same information, go ahead and do your math a while. And don't chat in your answer, just do your math and then I need three callers. Take each section at a time. And I'll take my callers anytime. Yeah, let me just do a poll question, Thomas, just hang there for a minute. Okay. How many of you are finished? If you are not finished, just say, no and then I'll give you an extra minute to do this. Okay, we got several people that aren't done, so let's give it another minute. So, Thomas, just hang there and I'll call you. We also need a couple of other callers other than just Thomas, which would be nice. Thank you, David, I appreciate that. So just fill the numbers in in your blanks and then see what you come up with. Now we're going to start with our first caller which is going to be Thomas. And, Thomas, I want you to give me the exterior when I call on you. If you don't have the right numbers, those of you, you know, watching, then make sure you correct your numbers on your worksheet. So you can go back and look at them, all right? So, Thomas, why don't we go ahead and get started with you. So go ahead and let me switch this over to the document camera and give me the numbers that go in the first one exterior. Yeah, hi, I came up with a 140 linear feet. Okay? Divided by ten, gives you 14. All right. And you times about it, four gallons which will give you 56. All right. And then you got a times up by two 'cause you got two feet to the footer, which comes up to the total of a 112 gallons. All right, very good. Let's see if everybody agrees with you, Thomas. So let me do a quick poll here. How many of you think he's right? And, David, hang, you're next. How many of you think he's right? Okay, well, Thomas, looks like you're a hit, man, they all agree with you. We've got one person who says, no. Okay, if you think it should be something else, then chat in your answer. Maybe somebody hit the wrong key, Thomas, maybe that's happened. Okay, that is the correct answer. Okay. So if we go the whole way around, you look at the structure here, we've got 40 plus 30 is 70, plus 40 is a 110, plus 30 is a 140. So you add that right, 140, divide that by ten-foot sections. So I got 14 ten-foot section. Each ten-foot section is going to take four gallons. Okay, per foot of depth. So 4 times 14 is 56, times 2 foot of depth gives us a 112. So we need a 112 gallons to go around the outside. All right, let's move on to David. David, if you could give me the interior, now we're doing the, well, I'm sorry the voids, the wall voids for the block foundation wall. So go ahead and give me the numbers to put in there. Okay, go ahead. - Can you hear me? - Yeah, go ahead. Okay, I believe it's 140. All right. Divided by ten which will be 14, times 2, All right. -It'd be 28. -All right. Okay, that was pretty easy, wasn't it? Let's see if everybody agrees with you. All right, just to make sure we're on the right track. How many of you think he's right, 28? Remember, you're just treating the foundation wall in this case. So there is no foot to depth, it's that, you know, impacts us at all. So you can see I need a whole lot of less to treat the foundation wall itself, you know, inside the foundation wall than I do to go around the outside. Okay, everybody agrees with you. Excellent, I need one more caller yet, and sooner, rather than later would be really excellent, to do the third piece which is the interior. All right, let's go to David. Oops... Let's go to Wayne in Harrisonburg, Virginia. Wayne, go ahead. Tell me what to put in here. Okay, go ahead. All right, Wayne dropped off. All right, let's go to Scot. Scot, go ahead. Yes, a 140 linear feet. All right. Divided by 10 equals to 14. All right. Times 4 gallons would be 56. Okay. And foundation depth is two feet. All right. And that's a 112. All right, and that would be correct. We don't need the poll on that one. Okay, what I want you to see here is it takes the same amount of material, same amount of material to do around the inside along the foundation wall, as it does to do in the outside. The only thing that would change that would be the footer depth and we're going to take a look at a couple of those. So what's the total here? So how many gallons do I need to do this job? If you add up those three numbers, what do you get? Somebody chat that answer in for us. Okay, I got 252, 252 would be correct. So it's gonna take 252 gallons to do this job, 252. And that would be correct. So that means, I'm going to have to mix up 252 gallons of the right emulsion and we'll get to that in the next module, okay? All right, now if you go to page, let's see what is it? Page 16 in your workbook, I want to just briefly go back and touch upon something we touched upon yesterday. Okay, and that was this whole concept of treatable linear feet, okay, versus structural linear feet. And we talked about, you know, structural linear feet is obviously just going around the outside. All right, triple linear feet is everything. So if we go back to our original diagram here, in the one we just did, there we go. So if I'm going around the outside, okay, I put material around the outside like this. Okay, that's, this is the number of linear feet that goes around the structure. Now, if I have to do the foundation wall itself, then I've got to count that as well. So, you know, now I'm doing this, just treating the hollow block all the way around. And then the last one is I'm just doing the trenching around the inside, along the foundation wall. So I've now covered every conceivable entryway that termites can get in, and that's what we want to do, all right? So I just want to put this poll question. How many of you think you get that? Yeah, Tim, I get it, I'm a rock star. So to get to structural linear feet, I'm just going around the outside, to get to treatable linear feet, I'm counting every linear foot that I actually treated. So in this case, it came up to, I need 252 gallons but think about the linear footage, you really, it's really three times 140. So I got 420 treatable linear feet in this example. 'Cause you got a 140 on the outside, a 140 along the inside and a 140 in the foundation wall itself. So I've got myself 420 treatable linear feet. Okay, looks like everybody is getting it, I like it, all right. All right, let's go to our next one then. We're going to change this up a bit. We're going to add another factor that you're going to have to account for when you're out in the field. Okay, in this example here in front of you now, this is really the same structure as we had before, is it not? If you go to page 17 in your workbook, you'll see that you've got numbers filled in for the exterior, for the interior, but this is brick veneer. Now the brick veneer in this case is only along the front of the structure. So what I want you to do is I want you to figure out, okay, the brick veneer, how much do we need for that? How much do I have to add to this one I just did, if I'm doing the brick veneer just in the front? And then I need a caller to call in and tell me what the numbers are. So go ahead and do that calculation a while and then we'll take a caller. So anything that we're adding to this is the brick veneer, that's it. 'Cause you already have the other three numbers. Okay, I like this, I like the caller, it's Greg in Myrtle beach, just hang on there, just for a moment, give everybody a chance here and then we'll... I'll active it, and you can tell us what goes in the box. Man, I like this participation, I just love it when you guys do this. All right, let's go to Greg in Myrtle Beach. Greg, tell me what goes in the numbers here? Let me put this up in the document camera. Okay, go ahead, brick veneer. Can you hear me? Yes, go ahead. Yes, right. Maybe, 40 linear feet divided by 10 equals four, times two gallons equals eight. Okay, and that's correct. All right, that's correct. And I think everybody will agree. If you agree with me just say, yes. Okay, I guess I'm kind of taking for granted that everybody agrees with me. So I'm going to need eight additional gallons of material if the structure has brick veneer just on the front. All right, so now we've added another dimension to it. Okay, everybody agrees, excellent, I like it. All right? All right, now... I think everybody gets the idea, what I want to do is, I want to give you a break 'cause I think you're going to need one before we do this next one, 'cause the next one is going to get a little bit more complicated, all right? So we're going to take a break and then we're going to come back and we're going to take a look at one more different type of the construction with some other elements in there that you're going to come across. So you can have some practice breaking down these additional things and then we're going to go and switch to a little different concept that is going to be really, real life, all right? So let's take our nine-minute break and then let's come back refreshed and ready to go. The one individual that did not have a calculating device, you might want to get one of those. So, you know, cell phone, an iPad, you know, a calculator of some kind. So I'll see you back here in nine minutes and we'll pick it up. All right, we're back. Let's go to a heavy duty one here. Go to page 18 in your workbook and you should see something that looks like this. We're going to take a look at a crawl space now. Okay, a crawl space, and you can see this is two pages, we got exterior, we've got the hollow block void, 'cause it's going to be a hollow block foundation again. We've got the brick veneer, we've got the interior and we have the piers, all right? So let's take a look at this, you can see on the screen here, it says it's a concrete block foundation with a two foot footer. Now again, the brick veneer is only on the front, it's not the whole way around the structure. You see it's got piers, the piers are two feet on each side, they are two by two. The piers only have a one-foot deep footer, so you're going to have to take that into account as you do your calculations here, all right? So what I want you to do is based on this picture that you have also on your page 18, I want you to figure out the five calculations and then we'll take a look, we'll get some callers in here again, some new people to tell us what you got and let's work through this. So let's go ahead and take a couple of minutes offline and go ahead and do the math and then I'm going to start seeing the callers showing up, so that we can go through each of these and make sure you've got it right before we move on to a little tougher set of scenarios. So go ahead and get it done. Okay, we again start crewing some phone callers a while in the queues so if you like to take on one of these, you may now call in. Now I'm gonna need five callers, I have one right now. Excellent, I like it. Now I've got three. Now let's start out with Thomas in Fredericksburg, Virginia. And if I can have the document camera up, please. Thank you very much. Thomas, why don't you go ahead and give me the exterior numbers to put in here? Go ahead. Okay, Thomas, you're live. Okay, go ahead. Okay, go ahead. All right, obviously this is not working. All right, let's go to Daniel in Columbus, Georgia. Daniel, go ahead, you're live. Hello. Go ahead. Yeah, I got a 140 linear feet. All right. Divided by 10 is 14. All right. Times 4 is 56. All right. Times 2 is 112. All right, very good. Thank you for the call, I appreciate it. And you can see here he's right because we've got the same size structure as we had in our last example. All right, let's go to Wayne in Harrisonburg, Virginia. Wayne, if you could give me the hollow block void numbers. - Hello. - Go ahead. Yeah. Okay, give me your numbers. 40 linear feet divided by 10. All right. Is what? Four. All right. Four. Yeah, I have that, so what's next? Times 2 equals 8. All right, thank you for the call. Does everybody agree with the math on that? Yes, I do. No, I don't. Well, this is kind of interesting. Looks like a horse race. Twelve in twelve. All right, let's take a look at this for a minute. Okay. We did the exterior and now we're doing the hollow block voids, all right? So isn't the hollow block voids the whole way around the structure? I mean, the foundation wall is all way around the structure, right? So, Raymond, can you give me the numbers that you had? Raymond, go ahead. Give me the numbers you had for this. Ah, there's one point. Ah, okay, go ahead. Okay, go ahead. You got 'em? Yep. There's 140 around, so it comes down to 28. Okay, well, just give me what goes in the blank, you're seeing it up on the screen. So 140 divided by 10 is what? 140 divided by 10 is 14. Correct. Times two equals 28 gallons. All right, so we actually need 28 gallons to do this, all right, and thank you, Raymond. Yeah, we need 28 gallons to do this, folks, all right? Because we're going the whole way around, we're going the whole way around. Okay, let's go to the brick veneer, all right? And let's take David and Lincoln, Nebraska. David, give me your numbers for that. And by the way when you call in, don't ask me if I can hear you. If I can't hear you, I'll tell you, all right? So go ahead. I got 140 divided 10 equals 14, times 2 is 28. Okay. Very good, let's see if everybody agrees with you. Okay, how many of you agree with him? Yes, I do. No, I don't. Well, we have a lot of disagreement. All right, Thomas in Maryville, Tennessee, can you tell us what you have for that? Just the front of the house. Yes. Yeah, so it's 40, divided by 10 is 4, and then 2 gallons, so 8 is the total. Excellent, that's it. Remember, the brick veneer is only in the front. Okay? It's not going the whole way around the house. And that's what kind of messed you up on that, David. Okay? Remember, you gotta be cognizant as to how far am I going here. Okay, let's go to, let's go to James in Philadelphia, PA, yes. And he'll give us the interior. So, James, go ahead. One forty... All right. 14 times 4 is 56. Multiplied by 2 feet is a 112 gallons. Well, all right, looks good to me. Let's just see if the group agrees. Okay, do you agree with James? Yes, I do. No, I don't. Okay, looks like everybody but one, James. And that's probably... Just one of those things, all right. Okay, I need one more caller here to do the piers. See who's gonna step up to the plate on this one. Okay, let's see here. Let's go to Brendon in Wilmington, I like it. Okay, Brendon, go ahead. Eight for the number of feet per pier... All right. Ten for the number of piers. All right. So how many feet do I have then total? Eighty. All right. Divided by ten? Ten equals eight... Times four gallons will equal... So we do the 8 and then the foundation depth will be 1. Yeah, there's a space missing here, all right. So it's 8 times 4 which gives you 32, times the 1 gives you... - Thirty two. - Thirty two, yeah. All right, very good. I think everybody can see that one's correct. So what's the total? What do I need to do this job? How many gallons? Somebody give me a chat in a total on this. Okay, I got 252, I got 292. Looks like 292 is the preferred choice. I think you'll find that it is 292. So I need almost 300 gallons to do this whole thing. All right. Now you see we've got five component parts here. If you take this a piece at a time, it's not hard, is it? So do you have any questions about what we've just done here? We've done a couple of different examples 'cause I wanna take it to the next level, all right? And this is particularly important to the termite specialists 'cause you are the ones who's gonna have to do what we're gonna do here. Okay? So let's just put a poll question out here. How many of you think you got it? You got the concept. Just break it down into pieces, man. It's a whole lot easier than trying to do all this in your head 'cause that's when you're gonna be most likely to make a mistake. And we can't afford to make mistakes in application. We're gonna make sure we got, you know, not too much, not too little but just what's right. Okay, we got a couple of folks who aren't totally clear on this. If you have a question, please call now. And I'll be more than happy to answer it for you. Okay, Alisha in Westborough. Alisha, go ahead. Can you please explain the pier portion of it, like, how you got the total piers? Yes, I shall. Okay, let's go back to the original drawling, all right? And I'm gonna disconnect you so we don't get the feedback, all right? Okay, the way we come up with the piers is very simply this. Okay, it's said right here, the piers are two feet on each side. So reality is then I've got two, two, two and two. So that's eight linear feet per pier. And if you remember that's what we put in the first block here. It says the number of feet per pier was eight. Then we counted up, we've got ten piers here. They are all the same size. So we put the ten in the box. So if each pier is eight linear feet and there's ten of them, 8 times 10 is gonna give me 80 total linear feet. So if I divide that by 10, I get 8. And then I take 8 times the application rate which is 4 gallons per 10 linear feet per footer depth. That's 32, 'cause you're missing a blank here, everybody, so you might want to fix that. It's 32 and then what's the footer depth for the piers? Well, it's only one foot. If you go back to the original drawling, it says piers are two feet on each side, one foot footer, which is different than here, the foundation inside now, it was two feet. And that's how we come up with it. So it's gonna be 32 gallons I need to treat those piers. Now, Alisha, does that answer your question? Just give me a thumbs up, if it does with the 'yes' on a chat. Excellent, I like it. Hey, look, let me just say this. Don't ever be afraid to ask a question. You know, I'm a big believer there are no dumb questions, there's only questions. So, you know, if you are not quite sure of this, ask the question and get it cleared up, 'cause if you say, "Well, I'm gonna, I'll ask my manager or my service manager or one of my technicians." If you forget about it, then you're not gonna get the answer to your question, and that's why we're here, it's to do that for you. Okay? All right, now I wanna take this another level up, okay? And it's gonna be a little bit more challenging for you, all right? One of the things as a termite specialist, you have to be able to do is you have to associate, you're gonna see this stuff on a graph, right? You're, you know, we're not just looking at the measurements here we're looking at what's the treatment spec number. That's how you determine it. So really what we just did here is kind of the preference for what we're gonna do next, all right? So let's take a look at a couple of treatment specs and get you warmed up for this next exercise. So the first one says, what's the application rate for this picture which is treatment spec 26? Go ahead and use your tablets and make a decision on that. So if I'm gonna do a brick veneer treatment, I'm gonna treat that space between the foundation wall and the brick. Spec 26, I've gotta have the right application rate, otherwise I'm not gonna get it right. Now I'm gonna make that determination as I'm doing it. This is on page 20 in your workbook. Now let's take a look at this first one, see if we all got it right. Okay, pretty close, pretty close. Now let's take a loot at why? Okay, remember this is a void treatment. Remember, foundation walls which you're treating like hollow block or double brick, triple brick stone or the veneers and the application rate is two gallons per ten linear feet. So that's what this one is. Let's try another one and see if we can get this one. Okay, it says, which spec requires an application rate of one gallon per ten square feet? Mm-hm, mm-hm. All right, let's check this one out. Well, that's kind of interesting, isn't it? Like half and half. Okay, what treatment spec requires an application rate of one gallon per ten square feet? Well, that's your plumbing, your horizontal treatment, which would be spec A, number six. Remember, and with horizontal treatment I'm just trying to give... Even though he's down drilling through the slab, the whole idea is I'm trying to treat the plumbing which is a horizontal treatment. Okay, you can see that, B, is really a void treatment. We're treating the hollow block void, that's spec number 9, and C is a vertical treatment. Spec 11 or spec 3 on the inside is when we're trying to get the material down along the foundation wall. Okay, that's why that's what that is. All right, now this next thing is probably going to blow the top of your head off, all right? And that's okay. 'Cause it will return. So let's take a look at this next one and this is what I'm talking about with our termite specialists. You have to be able to look at a graph. So if you go to page 22 in your workbook, You've got the same thing up here that's on the screen, okay? So now you're looking in a graph, you're looking in a graph of a crawl space. And it says that the footing outside of the crawl including the entry slab is two feet deep. So the footer on the outside of this structure is two-feet deep. The footer inside of the crawl is one-foot deep. There's eight solid concrete piers, each one is two linear feet on each side. And the footer around the piers is one foot deep, very similar to the last one, all right? So what we're gonna do is we're gonna take this one section at a time. And what I want you to do is look at the treatment specs. So for example, let's go to the very first one here. It says, in this case, the volume for spec 12 outside, so what you have to do is, you have to look at anywhere there is a spec 12 and add up those treatable linear feet, just like you just did on these worksheets that we just did, and then calculate it out. So go ahead and do that in a while, use your tablets to answer the question. And then you can refer back to 22, you got worksheets starting on page 23 that will help you fill this out. And then we'll see how you do. Everybody take a shot at it. All right, let's take a look and see what you came up with and then we'll explain it. Okay, let's see what we have here. Well, we're not seeing a lot of green here, are we? No, you can't see green on your screen, but, okay, the correct answer is B. Now I want to go to the document camera because I think it's easier for you to understand it if we do that. If I can have that up, please, can I have the document camera up, please? Thank you. All right, let's take a look at this now, remember, what was the question? The question was, okay, you know, what do you need to do spec 12? Well, if you look at your graph, spec 12 is here, it's here, it's here, it's here, it's here. Now you see it's 45 feet, 25 feet, all right? So if I got 25 and 25, that's 50, plus another 90 is 140, that's the whole way around. But look, you have a different treatment spec right here, don't you? So I can't double dip, I can't just say, "Well, I'm gonna go around the whole thing doing a 12 and that's gonna be a 140 linear feet." I can't do that because I have a dirt filled porch here that says 21c. So that's where you ran into the problem, all right? So let's go back here and look at the answer. You see, you notice that the correct answer has a 125 linear feet. Because I have to take the 15 off for the 21c spec, it's a different spec. So on the outside, if I take the 125 linear feet divided by 10, I get 12.5, I take that times 4, I get 50. And then I take it times 2 foot of depth 'cause remember, that's what I told you, on the outside, it's 2 foot of depth. And therefore, it would be a 100 gallons. Now just a quick poll question, how many of you understand now that I've explained it, why you didn't get it? Ah, yeah, a little dirt filled porch on there kinda screwed things up, didn't it? Remember, I can only, I have to figure out how many linear feet I'm treating on spec 12 on the outside. It wasn't a 140, it was a 125 'cause I can't count the porch, otherwise I'd be double dipping. And I can't treat twice or I'll get myself into trouble. Okay, looks like everybody but a few. If you have a question, please ask. 'Cause there are a couple of folks that still aren't clear on that, all right? So let's go back one more time to the document camera. Okay, so again, here's the structure. If this is dirt filled porch were not here, then you're right, it'd be a 140 the whole way around. But it is here and it's a different treatment spec. Okay? You're question was just to figure out, you know, how many gallons I needed to do the spec 12, which is from here, actually from here, the whole way around to here. That's a 125 linear feet. All right, let's go try another one. Let's go the next one. Okay, now the next one says, okay, the volume for spec 12 inside is? So how many gallons am I gonna need to treat along the inside of the foundation wall? As you see, the 12 is on the inside of each of the walls. So go ahead and do the math on that one awhile. This one should be a little easier for you. We still got some folks who need to vote here. Lincoln, we need you to vote. Anderson, Marietta Georgia, have to vote here. Have to come and check up on you. Annandale, Charlotte. Let's take a look and see what you've come up with on this one. Okay, still we're still not quite there yet. All right? Okay, you can see the correct answer is 56 gallons. Let's take a look at why. You see there, it's got a 140 linear feet, okay? And, you know, the application rate, obviously, is 4 gallons per 10 linear feet per foot of depth. Remember, it said on the inside of the crawl the foot of depth was only one foot. So if I take my 140 which is a whole way around the inside, divide that by 10 and we get 14 times 4 which is 56, and remember, it's only one foot of depth. So let's get back to the document camera and look at this one. Okay, on the inside here, there is no obstruction. It's got a 12, a 12, a 12 and a 12. That means they are telling the termite specialist, trench and treat around the whole inside. So around the whole inside is a 140 linear feet, 45, 45 and then two 25's, that's a 140 linear feet. There is no dirt filled porch impact 'cause that was on the outside, that was not on the inside. All right, now we've got a question here. Okay, I hit the wrong tab, that's all right. If you've hit the wrong key it's not a big deal, I'm more concerned about you understanding it. So let's take a look, a quick poll on this. So how many of you think you get this one now? This is pretty much a straight shot. Remember, use your worksheets that you have in your book, all right? Use the worksheets you have in the book. Oops! Okay, so, yeah, I got it. No, I don't. That's on page 24. Okay, it looks like just about everybody here. All right, very good. All right, let's go to the next one, this is gonna be a little bit more challenging too. Just, but let me just give you a piece of advice. Just take your time, you're gonna get the concept, it's not... Now remember, I'm just looking at the treatment spec. So on the outside, 12 is not the whole way around, 'cause there's a little section of dirt filled porch which is a different treatment spec. On the inside, along the foundation wall, it was all the same, just going the whole way around. Now the next one, okay, is gonna be the piers. Okay, it says, the volume for spec 16. Well, you need to know what spec 16 is. Well, 16 is trenching around the pier. So all we're talking about is going around each of these piers, so go ahead and do you math on that one and see what you come up with. You're gonna use your worksheet. And 25 is missing a line like one of those earlier ones we did. Now let's check this one out. All right, we're getting better. I like it. Okay, now in this one, okay, you've got 25.6 gallons, now let's take a look at why. Let's go to the document camera again and we have here, we said each of the piers was two linear feet, just like our previous examples. So that's eight for each one. I've got eight piers. So that's where we get to 64 linear feet from, all right? So if I get back here to your answer page, so I have 64 linear feet, I divide that by 10, I get 6.4, well, the application rate is the same for piers as it is for foundation walls, 4 gallons per 10 linear feet. The foot of depth for the piers is only one foot. So if I take 6.4 times 24 of times 4, I'm gonna get 25.6. That's why we got it. If you picked A, okay, you divide 64 by 10, but you had no foot of depth. You just took it times two gallons which is half the normal rate. And on C, okay, you had two foot of depth for your piers instead of one foot of depth. So, again, you got to be careful of the foot of depth. Now how many of you think You've figured this one out now? Yeah, okay, I now understand with these piers that I'm doing. Yes, I did. No, I didn't. Okay, we always have one person, all right, I don't know if it's the same person or not. But if it's the same person, then you need to call me, all right? You know, off line if you'd prefer that and let's get this squared away for you. Okay, now, the next one is how much do I need to treat for 21c, which is the dirt filled porch that gave you trouble on the first one? So go ahead and do the math on that one. And that's on worksheet page 26. All right, let's take a look at this one. And I hope you're filling these in your worksheets as you go, see and go back and look at them. Okay, we still have got a lot of fog going on here, all right? All right, now on this one, you only have 15 linear feet, right? So I divide that by 10, that's 1.5. The application rate for a dirt filled porch is 4 gallons per 10 linear feet per foot of depth. Okay, the foot of depth outside was two feet, right? So I take 1.5 times 4 gallons, and then I get 6 gallons times two foot of depth which is gonna give me my 12 gallons. If I selected A, which some of you did, okay, I've got the just times two gallons, I don't have any foot of depth there. That's why I'm only doing a quarter 'cause I didn't have my two foot of depth plus the application rate is wrong. It's 4 gallons per 10 linear feet not 2. B, I have the foot of depth incorrect. I have one foot of depth, that's two feet of depth. All right, now I've got a, I can't read this answer. I don't know if this thing is chopped off. Probably I don't know if you can help with that, Stormy. Nicholas selected wrong answer, I don't know if it says I don't understand how you get your answer or I do understand 'cause I can't see it. Control room, can you help me with that? Can you see the whole chat? I can't see, the word's cut off. Okay, I do understand, okay, very good. So I want to make sure that you were clear on that. All right, now let me ask you this question, this is real life, folks, okay? Termite specialists, you're gonna have to take each treatment spec on that graph in each section 'cause what we just did is no different than we did with the first example where you just had dimensions, all right? Except now we're breaking it down by treatment spec. So if I have a 12 outside, I have a 12 inside, don't let your heart be troubled. Take the 12 on the outside, first. How many gallons do I need to do that? I write it down. So I need 56. Now do it on the inside. Oh, jeez, I need 112, you know, whatever. And just, you know, total it up like that. Don't try to do the whole thing in your head or you're gonna drive yourself nuts and have some kind of brain damage as a result of it, all right? You've got to practice this. You've got to become better at it. Now let me just ask you this poll question. How many of you think that you pretty much get the idea of how to figure out how much we're gonna need? Based on these different examples that we've done today. You know, I will strongly suggest, you go back, look at your worksheets that you hopefully put the right numbers on, okay, as we went through them and try to figure this out. Okay, if I had this structure and I have this treatment spec, what do I need to do here? Or create a couple of, just take a couple of graphs, you know, draw yourself a slab or something, put a couple of treatment specs on there and see if you can figure it out that way. And then have somebody check it for you that knows. Okay, everybody's got it now, oh, I like that. That's good. Okay, I'm gonna wrap this thing up. What's the total for this one? What's the total number of gallons I need to do this job? Okay, 193.6 says Greg, Myrtle Beach. Anybody got something different? Let's see. Okay, Scott agrees. Looks like everybody's agreeing, it's chatting them in. Yeah, it's a 193.6. Okay, a little bit around that, just figure 194. Okay, right around there. And that's pretty much it. You know, again, take the individual parts, all right? So, you know, what I would do is take this diagram out of your workbook and keep it in your truck. Okay? If I'm doing vertical treatments, it's gonna be four gallons per ten linear feet per foot of depth. If I'm doing plumbing, horizontal treatments, it's always gonna be one gallon per ten square feet. Even in a crawl space going around the pipe going in to the ground. If I'm doing wall voids or veneers, it's gonna be two gallons per ten linear feet. The other thing you can do is you can put it on your spec sheet. You know, put on their H for horizontal, put a V for vertical. You know, put a... Like I said, it'd be a little hard maybe Ver. Put a V for wall voids. Just so you queue this stuff, it will stick at some point. It's just gonna take a while to do that. So, you know, don't let your heart be troubled by this. Just try to go back and review it, get some way to work with you on it. All right? All right, one final poll question. How many of you think that this was helpful getting to work through this math rather than just somebody telling you that this is what you got to do? Actually, having the chance to use the examples and try to apply. How many of you thought that was useful? Okay, everybody but one. I'm sorry that one person didn't think it was helpful, that we didn't help you. Okay, then we're gonna take a break. We're gonna take a break until 2:30. So we're going to get about 42 minutes or so. Then we're gonna come back and look at mixing and foam which is the concentration part of it. Now we've got the volume, now we've got to figure out how to mix the right concentration so we don't get in trouble. And also, hey, what's foam? So we'll take a look at all that when we come back at 2:30 so go take a break, go refresh and I'll see you back here at 2:30.

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Posted by: rbanderas on Dec 20, 2016

NHT Day 08 03 Vol Calc

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