Laminate Flooring. Monday , July 23rd , 2018 - 15:57:59 PM
The first step to fitting your laminate flooring is to achieve a 'master row'. A master row is the first line of laminate boards stretching across the widest edge of your room. By ensuring the master row provides a straight line, you can safely begin adding the rest of boards to this row. To create a master row, you lay out a line of laminate boards along one edge of your space, and then using spacers, you pad out the side of the boards touching the wall to create a nice even, straight line on the edge of the boards furthest away from the wall. Just one last thing to consider before you get going - make sure you take any inward opening doors off the hinge, or make sure there is enough clearance under the door that it will still open after you have laid the flooring - the last thing you want is to trap yourself in the room whilst you're laying the laminate!
First of all, be sure to choose you measure out the space where you plan to fit the laminate flooring. It is always a good idea to purchase about 10 percent extra laminate boards than you think you'll need, just in case you've made a mistake in measuring, or some of the boards get damaged during the installation. Most quality tile and wood flooring specialists will refund any products you haven't used if they are still in their packaging. To calculate the amount of laminate flooring you'll need to purchase, measure the length and width of your room in metres, and multiply the two numbers together to give you the amount of m2 you need to cover. Most packs of laminate will tell you how many m2 is in each pack, which is great. Always make sure you double-check your measurements, never take just one set of measurements. If you have a particularly awkward shaped space to measure up, a useful method is to split the room up into smaller squares/sections, and then add the m2 together at the end.
Laminate manufacturers often market their locking mechanisms as unique, but in reality they're all variations on a similar theme. Tongue and groove locking systems have come a long way since the origin of the floating laminate floor back in the 1970's.
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