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1. Brickwork used to fill in the open spaces in a wall between studs or or other framing members.
2. A short horizontal wooden beam used to strengthen upright posts in the framework of a wall.

[From nog.]


1. (Building) Also called: nog or dwang (Scot and NZ)a short horizontal timber member used between the studs of a framed partition
2. (Building) masonry or brickwork between the timber members of a framed construction
3. (Building) a number of wooden pieces fitted between the timbers of a half-timbered wall


(ˈnɒg ɪŋ)

masonry, as bricks, used to fill the spaces between studs or other framing members.
[1815–25; nog2 (as v., to fill (a wall or partition) with masonry) + -ing1]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.nogging - rough brick masonry used to fill in the gaps in a wooden frame
brickwork - masonry done with bricks and mortar
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References in periodicals archive ?
Make the noggings for the short edges from 2 inch x 2 inch wood, fixed between the joists with oval nails hammered in at an angle.
The tongue and groove costs more, but it's easier to fit, and although the squared edged chipboard is cheaper, this has to be laid with the long edge parallel to the joist, with the short edges resting on a nogging, so it involves a lot more work.
Fit horizontal noggings between the studs in order to provide additional support for the cladding and to act as fixing points for radiators, wall cupboards and so on.