Free Construction / Sites Photos & Images

Find and download construction site pictures on Pikwizard. We have thousands of free stock photos in our image library including construction site images and more.

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Digital composite of technician collection
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Architecture balconies boom building construction
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Conceptual image of miniature construction workers with pistachio nuts
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Digital composite of Inside of 3D scaffolding
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View of scaffolding against cloud at construction site
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Digital composite of worker of the construction with his hands folded on brisks background
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View of crane at construction site
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Skyscraper Building Architecture
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Close-up of automobile tools in repair garage
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View of crane at construction site
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CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – At the mobile launcher park site area north of the Vehicle Assembly Building at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, progress on the construction of a new mobile launcher, or ML, to support the Constellation Program is apparent.  When completed, the launcher's tower will be approximately 345 feet tall and have multiple platforms for personnel access. The launcher will provide a base to launch the Ares I rocket, designed to transport the Orion crew exploration vehicle, its crew and cargo to low Earth orbit. Its base is being made lighter than space shuttle mobile launcher platforms so the crawler-transporter can pick up the heavier load of the tower and taller rocket.  For information on the Ares I, visit http://www.nasa.gov/ares. Photo credit: NASA/Jack Pfaller
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View of crane at construction site
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View of crane at construction site
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Blur view of crane at construction site
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Blur view of crane at construction site
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Blur view of crane at construction site
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Digital composite image of handyman standing with arms crossed against construction site
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Construction site container crane pier
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Digital composition of architect standing with his arms crossed against construction site in background
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Low angle view of scaffolding on building at construction site
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Low angle view of scaffolding on building at construction site
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Smart worker standing at construction site during day
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View of scafolding on building at construction site
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Low angle view of scafolding on building at construction site
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Architecture building concrete construction
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Architecture clouds crane energy
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Cemetery Site Silhouette
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Flock of birds flying over rubbish piled on a landfill full of trash with cloudy overcast sky in the background. Global environmental issue of waste disposal.
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Site Tract Cemetery
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Architecture black and white building business
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Garden Tract Site
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Cemetery Site Tract
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General view of rubbish piled on a landfill full of trash with cloudy overcast sky in the background. Global environmental issue of waste disposal.
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Black and white sky construction bridge
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Digital composite of Happy builder with the hat on his hand in a 3D scaffolding
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Bridge metal construction passageway
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Abandoned architecture colorful construction
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General view of rubbish piled on a landfill full of trash with bulldozer working and cloudy overcast sky in the background. Global environmental issue of waste disposal.
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Abandoned construction impaired metal
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Carpentry construction dirty door
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Crane Lifting device Device
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Locomotive railway platform railway station
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Crane Lifting device Device
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Device Crane Lifting device
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Pipe pipeline industrial
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Digital composite of Dark clouds with 3D Scaffolding
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Digital composite image of male architecture standing with arms crossed
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Digital composite image of male engineer standing with arms crossed against under construction bridge
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Column Architecture Statue
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Architecture Column Ancient
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CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. –  In the rosy dawn light, construction of the towers on Launch Pad 39B at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida continues on the new lightning protection system for the Constellation Program and Ares/Orion launches.  Each of the three new lightning towers will be 500 feet tall with an additional 100-foot fiberglass mast atop supporting a wire catenary system. This improved lightning protection system allows for the taller height of the Ares I rocket compared to the space shuttle.  Pad 39B will be the site of the first Ares vehicle launch, including the Ares I-X test flight that is targeted for July 2009.
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Grey sky lift
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Sunset
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Crane Lifting device Device
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Large Bridge
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Image of a camp site on the wood
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Albarracin construction medieval old
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Batiment beton construction immeuble
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Factory construction sparks fire
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Construction factory industrial industry
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Digital composite of 3D red scaffolding whit the sunset
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Digital composite of 3D red scaffolding in a room
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Digital composition of a confident man standing with arms crossed and office building in background
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Digital composite of Architects fingering something in front of 3D scaffolding
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Digital composite of Illuminated cloud with 3D Scaffolding
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Digital composite of 3D scaffolding whit the river
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Digital composite of 3D red scaffolding in front of a building
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Wire Sky Cable
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Building construction urban high rise
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Building windows reflection
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Warehouse Architecture Building
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Red and Black High Rise Building Beside the Teal and Green Glass High Rise Building
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Office building
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Bridge Structure Architecture
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Red and Black Public Market Signage
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At its founding, the Marshall Space Flight Center (MSFC) inherited the Army’s Jupiter and Redstone test stands, but much larger facilities were needed for the giant stages of the Saturn V. From 1960 to 1964, the existing stands were remodeled and a sizable new test area was developed. The new comprehensive test complex for propulsion and structural dynamics was unique within the nation and the free world, and they remain so today because they were constructed with foresight to meet the future as well as on going needs. Construction of the S-IC Static test stand complex began in 1961 in the west test area of MSFC, and was completed in 1964. The S-IC static test stand was designed to develop and test the 138-ft long and 33-ft diameter Saturn V S-IC first stage, or booster stage, weighing in at 280,000 pounds. Required to hold down the brute force of a 7,500,000-pound thrust produced by 5 F-1 engines, the S-IC static test stand was designed and constructed with the strength of hundreds of tons of steel and 12,000,000 pounds of cement, planted down to bedrock 40 feet below ground level. The foundation walls, constructed with concrete and steel, are 4 feet thick. The base structure consists of four towers with 40-foot-thick walls extending upward 144 feet above ground level. The structure was topped by a crane with a 135-foot boom. With the boom in the upright position, the stand was given an overall height of 405 feet, placing it among the highest structures in Alabama at the time. North of the massive S-IC test stand, the F-1 Engine test stand was built. Designed to assist in the development of the F-1 Engine, the F-1 test stand is a vertical engine firing test stand, 239 feet in elevation and 4,600 square feet in area at the base. Capability was provided for static firing of 1.5 million pounds of thrust using liquid oxygen and kerosene. Like the S-IC stand, the foundation of the F-1 stand is keyed into the bedrock approximately 40 feet below grade. This photo, taken April 17, 1963 depicts the construction of the F-1 test stand foundation walls.
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Construction element department store facade facade design
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