The term brick refers to small units of building material, often made from fired clay and secured with mortar, a bonding agent comprising of cement, sand, and water. Long a popular material, brick retains heat, with-stands corrosion, and resists fire. Because each unit is small—usually four inches wide and twice as long, brick is an ideal material for structures in confined spaces, as well as for curved designs. Moreover, with minimal upkeep, brick buildings generally last a long time.
A brickfield is a common location name in southeast England. Its name derives from a field where the topsoil was removed and the clay beneath was stripped, and mixed with chalk and ash to create bricks. The field now could then be used for horticulture, in Kent it was often planted with fruit trees.
Brickfield a manufacturing unit to manufacture bricks from mud soil or clay. Dependence on mud bricks as construction material in Bangladesh is common since the country is covered with alluvial soil and stone materials are being scarce. That bricks had been used for construction since ancient time is borne by the fact that structures in built with bricks.