Garage. Friday , April 06th , 2018 - 23:30:30 PM
Worktop surfaces come in many material and designs. Depending on the intended use one material may be more suitable than another. Common materials are steel, wood, solid plastic, plastic laminate, and others. Steel worktops are typical for heavy duty use. They will not become oil soaked or crack and are extremely tough. Mechanics and small engine repair shops favor this material as well as welders who might damage other work top surfaces. Disadvantages are scratching or denting if they are hit sufficiently hard. Wood tops can be made of solid hardwood like maple or made of plywood, MDF or other manufactured wood material. Hardwood worktops resist damage by sharp tools and hard blows, and is ideal for tool and die work, electrical wiring, fabric cutting and is favored by woodworkers. The drawback is once damaged it may be expensive to replace. Manufactured work surfaces like MDF or particleboard is the preferred surface for industry. They are warp and splinter proof and are highly resistant to oil and moisture. They are also less expensive than hardwood and can be easily replaced if damaged. Plastic worktops provide strength, chemical resistance, and are non-conductive. Plastic is great for electronics assembly, circuit board repair or any application that may be prone to spills. However plastic may be too slippery for woodworking and favor applications like ceramics work, pottery or anything that requires moisture or chemical resistance.
The shelving support structure or frame will vary in gauge and shape depending on its intended use. The structural members consist of uprights, front & side supports, center supports, cross braces, and some type of fastening system. Not all of these support structure members will be present on every design, but at a minimum will have uprights and front/side supports. The steel support members can be formed into many shapes with the most common being tubular, punched "L" angle, or punched "C" channel. Light tubular style supports are very typical for use in wire shelving systems for light duty to medium duty loads. "L" angle is used for medium duty to heavy duty loads, and "C" channel supports are used for extra heavy duty loads. The "L" and "C" support member steel is punched with square, round, triangular or teardrop shaped holes which allow a variety of fastening systems to be used to join them together.
Parking Guide It’s not uncommon to find an assortment of parking scratches and bruises in residential garages. One of the most popular remedies is the old tennis ball on a string hanging from the ceiling trick. This is a time tested remedy that works, but there are also modern solutions as well. Enter laser and proximity parking guides. Laser guides typically attach to the ceiling on or near the garage door opener. When the door is opened, the laser is activated and lights up a beam. All you have to do is line up the beam to a particular spot on your dashboard when your vehicle is already parked. Then, each time you pull in, let the preset beam show you where to stop. You can get just a single laser or a dual-laser depending on the needs of your garage. Proximity sensors, unlike lasers, mount on the wall you approach when you park in your garage. With these, you simply preset the distance between your bumper and the sensor. Then, as you approach, the sensor will tell you when to stop. Some models even act like a stoplight, with a yellow caution lamp, followed by a red stop lamp.
Label :Overhead Garage‚ Garage Repair‚ Residential Doors also Liftmaster‚ Repair Garage‚
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