Over time, prefabricated structures seem to be increasingly used in applications other than commercial construction. "Prefabricated" used to mean cheap, because in its original application decades ago, the main advantage of this type of building may be that it can be constructed very cheaply.
Prefab wall panels as well as attractive compared to others. These sheltered people-like structures have much bigger things in mind, and basic functionality and price are critical to their acceptance. Not surprisingly, in the decades since, architects from all over the world have taken an interest in the economics of prefabricated construction and have also been challenged by its inherent limitations.
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Because if prefabricated construction is cheaper, you can use creativity to compensate for limitations in the use of materials and construction techniques that make on-site customization difficult or impossible.
Well, it's not that simple, no matter how creative it is. But advances in modern construction materials and techniques, such as the use of CAD software, combined with a growing awareness of the scarcity of our natural resources and the increasingly frugal premise on which prefab construction is based, appears to be fueling growing interest in prefabricated structures for both architects and homebuyers.
Prefabricated structures no longer need to be seen as inorganic, or too rugged, or cheap and brittle. It's nice to see prefabricated panels that, once assembled, are as strong as the walls on site, but made at a much lower cost.