Kitchen Cabinets. Friday , December 29th , 2017 - 13:24:12 PM
Have you been shopping for kitchen cabinetry and been dissatisfied with the selection of the big box stores and import cabinet dealers? Well perhaps you should really take a close look at considering custom built kitchen cabinets as an option for your kitchen remodel project. Here I will discuss some of the advantages and disadvantages of both stock and custom cabinetry. Stock Kitchen Cabinetry What are stock kitchen cabinetry? Stock kitchen cabinets are cabinetry that are pre-built to a specific size and then resold by a cabinetry dealer. Stock cabinets are typically produced in 2 inch increments. In some basic kitchen layouts such as an L shaped kitchen you can lay cabinets out without much problem.
One of the reasons for the popularity of RTA kitchen cabinets is that they are very convenient and at the same time less expensive than costly custom kitchen cabinetry. Another benefit of RTA cabinets is that you can place an order based on any kind of style or configuration you may have chosen for your kitchen cabinets. Of course, the quality varies depending upon the manufacturer as well as the cost. However, the good quality ready to assemble kitchen cabinets are manufactured by using high quality materials and excellent craftsmanship. Another reason for the popularity of ready to assemble cabinets is that they can be assembled quite easily. In many instances, you have home improvement and building contractors provide ready to assemble kitchen cabinets as a part of their product offerings. The cost of this is included in the overall cost of the project.
9. If your cabinets end up butting against another wall, you may need a filler strip to make up the last few inches. If you have custom cabinets, they should have been built to fill this gap, but if you are using stock or RTA Kitchen Cabinets the filler strip may be needed. If you do need to use a filler strip, leave the last cabinet detached from the other cabinets. Clamp a straightedge to the face of the nearest installed unit, extending far enough for you to put alignment marks on the end wall. Allow a 3/4" offset behind those marks (for the thickness of the filler piece) and fasten a cleat to the wall. Then install and fasten the last cabinet and measure the gap between its face frame and the wall.
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