By Genevieve Rust. Wine Cellar Door. Published at Thursday, May 31st, 2018 - 11:02:59 AM.
From the contemporary to the traditional look that wood cellar doors can keep the vapor barrier of the wine room as well as enhance the look of your wine storage room. Like the glass doors, wood can as well be intricately carved or can be plain. There are also ornate wrought iron cellar doors that can be topped on your glass or wooden doors. If those two options don't give you the finish you want then time for you to be creative and create your own cellar door. Here you can play with the trims, hinges and frames. You also can choose a handle from different hardware that would perfectly the look and feel you are going for. A door for your wine room is incredibly important to maintain the vapor barrier of the outside and keep the humidity and temperature control even for your wines. The proper temperature is around 55 degrees where stays cool and dark for your wines.
There are glasses doors for a more clean and contemporary feel. It can be plain, or etched and decorated with custom designs. A door can have a glass window or pane, or it can be entirely glass depending on your wants. Glass wine cellar doors are sealed around the edges, and make thick enough to keep the air conditions inside the storage area from being disturbed. Glass door can have a painted custom design the triple paned glass with the design in the center pane keeps your design looking as good as the day they painted it for over the years.
Door bottoms work by using a special mechanism that pulls the rubber bottom up when the door is opened. The rubber bottom then pops right back down just as soon the door is totally closed. It's the perfect choice especially when you have a carpeted floor on the swing side. Door bottoms combined with thresholds can form quite a good airtight seal. But if you don't want to see any transitions on your flooring design, door bottoms can perform well on its own.
Door Sweeps or Door Bottoms? As part of your wine cellar door's weather stripping process, it should include a threshold system. Thresholds seal the bottom part of your doors. Sweeps are commonly used since they're easier to install. Sweeps are basically strips of a certain flexible material, like rubber, that are screwed to the bottom part of the door. They tend to drag on the floor a lot which is a problem because they're easily subjected to wear and tear. Door bottoms might be the better choice since they're just popping up or down, therefore there's no dragging on the floor.
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