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An estimated 15,000 nails were used in building this house.

[A] "[...] Victorian is not a style, it was an era. Pictured are Carl and Ina Pigott and their son, Frederick Pigott, Jr.

Thus, over time, nails developed in different sizes, shapes, and used different heads to fasten lumber and wood. Some blacksmiths made only nails and they were called "Nailers." Nails were so scarce (and expensive) in pre-1850 America that people would burn dilapidated buildings just to sift the ashes for nails.[1] They did so because pulling the nails would have damaged most of them.

After the nails were recovered, a blacksmith could easily straighten any nails that had been bent during construction.

The air gun nail resembles the cut nail of old with the exception that the head is "T"-shaped rather than battened on all four sides.

You can learn more about hand-forged nails and machine-made nails in Part 4 of Antebellum Ironworks at this website.

100 larger nails that sold for 16 pence are 16d nails. Setting the price of nails did not standardize their size.

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"And it is further enacted by the authoritie aforesaid, That it shall not be lawfull for any person so deserting his plantation as afore said to burne any necessary houseing that are scituated therevpon, but shall receive so many nailes as may be computed by 2 indifferent men were expended bout the building thereof for full satisfaction, reservinge to the King all such rent as did accrew by vertue of the former grants or planting of the same from the expiration of the first seaven years." [This law is further described as: Persons deserting their plantations not to burn the houses, & to receive as many nails as were expended in building it.] See this webpage for the House of Burgesses Acts -- [2] Regarding the use of "penny" in naming nail sizes, William Steinman, a woodworker from Kentucky, relates this information (July 23, 2008): "I was doing some reading yesterday, and my copy of "Audels Carpenters and Builders Guide" (My copy is a second edition, copyrighted 1923, re-printed in 1937) on page 29 says this about the "penny" system: "The 'Penny' System.- This method of designating nails originated in England.

In modern construction, more and more nail-driving is being done with air-operated nail guns. However, since the air nailing gun is large and cumbersome, it is most often used to fasten sheathing, such as plywood, to the framing.

The nails are prepared to fit in the air gun's clip or nail sleeve (much like a stapler and the way staples are loaded) and are driven one-at-a-time.

For quite some time, nails have been sold by the pound--usually 1 lb. boxes for small finishing and specialty nails and 50 lb. For example, Thomas Jefferson established a nail factory at his Monticello plantation as a way to increase his farm income.

His nail factory made both hand-forged and cut nails.