Model # 3A-8084

Internet #202086528

Store SKU #786978

Store SO SKU #100415

Tiger Brand 8 ft. to 8 ft. 4 in. Adjustable Steel Building Support Column 3 in. O.D.

Tiger Brand

8 ft. to 8 ft. 4 in. Adjustable Steel Building Support Column 3 in. O.D.

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Product Overview

The Tiger Brand Jack Post 8 ft. Adjustable Steel Building -Support Column is used for primary support under wood or steel beams in new-home construction or re-modeling projects. It is adjustable from 8 ft. at its minimum height to 8 ft. 4 in. fully extended. It can be easily installed by 1 person in minutes.

  • Made of steel with a durable powder-coat finish
  • 8 ft. - 8 ft. 4 in. adjustment range
  • Supports wood and steel beams in new-home construction and remodeling projects
  • Allowable strength load - 11200 lbs.
  • Engineered to be code compliant; consult an engineer about codes in your locality
  • Fully assembled and ready to use
  • Can be installed by 1 person in minutes
  • ICC ESR-1766 - Complies with IBC and IRC Building Codes
  • Available as a mini-column; any size from 1 foot to 6 feet tall

Info & Guides

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Warranty / Certifications

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Customer Questions & Answers

Can these be anchored to existing concrete poured basement floor and be in code without encasing the adjustment handle?

Asked by: Kstove85
Generally speaking NO. Support columns must have a proper footing and necessary soil preparation as per code in order to support a verifiable load. If you are using these only as a temporary jack to accomplish a floor, truss, or joist repair/replacement I would say they would be acceptable while utilizing the proper dunnage. Remember, generally a concrete basement floor is basically a "skim" coat, not very thick and is not reinforced with wire, lath, or fibrous materials and as such is not "structural" in nature. In addition, there is no guarantee that there are not voids under that floor due to settlement or moisture and time and as such would be unsupported, in other words you could "jack a hole in the floor" or cause injury from falling materials. My opinion, cut a hole in the floor where you want to place these, investigate, and prepare properly if you want to place them permanently. If not permanent, key word is"dunnage."
Answered by: Prophet
Date published: 2016-12-19
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