Kitchen Cabinets. Friday , December 29th , 2017 - 12:46:03 PM
We are going to start with the corner cabinet (here is where your helpers extra set of hands will be needed). Place the corner cabinet onto the temporary support rail and have your helper hold the corner cabinet in place. Drill pilot holes through the sturdy cabinet back or its support rail and into the wall studs. Screw the cabinet into the wall using two screws that are long enough to penetrate the studs by at least 1 1/2 inches. Check the top of the cabinet for level and the front of the cabinet for plumb. If you have to correct the position, just back the screws out a little bit and top shims behind the cabinet at the stud locations. If it is plumb and level, drive the screws all the way in and add several more into each stud to ensure that the cabinet is secured tightly to the wall.
· Semi-custom kitchen cabinets: These are similar to stock cabinets but are usually produced per order, and homeowners can order for basic changes in size or choose from a wide range of molding, trims and finishes. · Stock kitchen cabinets: These are mass-produced kitchen cabinet models that install easily; however, they cant be modified to your individual taste unless your either stain or repaint them. These cabinets should therefore not be an option for those who wish to change the look of their kitchen cabinets in the future after installing them. The main advantages of considering these cabinets are that they install easily and are cheap and readily available.
Particleboard and Fiberboard will have a tendency to sag or warp over time from moisture. Even mid-priced RTA cabinets are available that are made from solid Plywood sides. Hardwood or veneered/laminated cabinet doors and drawer faces, are then attached via hinges and roller mechanisms to the face frame and cabinet box. Frameless (European-Style) Kitchen Cabinets Frameless kitchen cabinet construction is becoming increasingly popular today as frameless kitchen cabinets are considered to be more contemporary. With frameless cabinets there is no face frame. The kitchen cabinet doors attach directly to the sides of the cabinet and are secured with pins and dowels. The advantages of this type of construction, is that there is wider access into the cabinet space and the hinges are completely hidden. Typically "ready-to-install" kitchen cabinets are constructed in this manner.
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