Movement technology

There's a lot of information about how many buildings were moving. For the first time, the urgent need to move has arisen in the fifteenth century. The talented engineer, Aristotle Fioravanti, has moved the bell of Santa Maria Madjole to the glossy town of Bologna, which has prevented the building of the city administration. In order not to deflect the sanctuary (which, by the way, had been demolished in 400 years), the prospective engineer had entered a bell in a cage of powerful wooden braces in order to prevent the possibility of cracking, and had moved the tower to the poles through a canut system and blocks. For that time, the sight was really impressive, because the bell was about a nine-storey house, and she moved over 13 metres. By the way, Aristotle Fioravanti's biography has a place to dig and wonder. For example, Russia owes it to him to build the Kremla Scholarship. But it's a different story, as they say.

Since then, the principle of movement has not changed much: first, the house is reinforced by a special metal frame through the planned cut of the foundation. In order to make a particular rigidity, the frame is connected by transverse and diagonal relationships. This is necessary for houses with an internal carcass, for example, a colonel that can move. Once the frame is installed, the house is cut off from the foundation, the walkers and tracks under the frame. The house is then raised on housecrats, placed on special cages and driven to the right place. The move itself, or it's better to say the roll, was taking a little time at home, and preparation for it was weeks or months.

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