The roof trusses produced are used in nearly 70 percent of all newly built homes. These frames are designed by architectures to ensure they meet roof loading requirements and building codes using a minimum amount of timber, traditional truss frame tent where the choice of beam size is often left to the builder. As a result, timber is often lost due to its superstructure.

Ask anyone about designing a new home today what is better and the answer is agriculture. Modern agricultural timber manufacturers can build and design farms for the most complex ceiling and roof plans offered in homes.

Truss buildings consist of repeating frames made of timber beams and columns. Column beam joints are designed entirely as momentary joints to withstand side loads. Side forces are transferred through the timber floor until the frame is supported. 

This frame can be placed almost anywhere in the structure. Timber truss buildings tend to be more flexible in construction and offer the advantages of fire resistance, off-site component production, and low costs.

Timber buildings of the light frames are usually fabricated and constructed with solid frames in an orthogonal transverse design. This frame provides maximum strength when the columns and beams are made of mild timber plates.

Conventional roof trusses require the use of larger truss for the roof plane also for the ceiling and every part of the roof and ceiling must be marked, positioned in an appropriate position, cut to length, and nailed.