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KingKonree - Solid Surface Manufacturer of Sanitary Ware, Solid Surface Countertops & Sheets for over 24 years, innovation in moulding and thermoforming

 

The first thing you will have to consider when

by:KingKonree     2020-07-01
As part of the sink structures you may have waste disposal drainage, twin sinks ... and of course you have to fit the taps in two. A popular arrangement now on larger kitchens is two large bowls with a smaller one in the middle for waste. It really is up to your taste the only thing I'd recommend is that one of the bowls be 10inches or so deep, will just make that washing up a whole lot easier. First thing to consider circular or square? Square is much more efficient on space and may indeed be the only shape that looks neat in your kitchen. It can look a bit utilitarian for the concept of some kitchens, and for them an oval or circular sink will be in order. There are other exotic shapes around too, have a good browse through the internet for inspiration. I would suggest though that your taps and sink match (or the taps and worktop), so don't forget to put a little effort into designing the worktop and fittings as a whole, with each part complementing each other: and if one bit of the ensemble is wrong, it rather spoils the overall effect. There are further choices to be made regarding fitting where some design flair and imagination can really make a huge difference. It used to be that there was just one way of mounting your sink, but now there are several. Let's take a look at these in turn. The traditional mount is where the sink is dropped from the top of the worktop and secured on its lip. In many way this can look outdated and old fashioned but it is ever so cost effective and still gets the job done. You need a sealer between the sink which degrades with age raising hygiene issues. The most popular mount today is 'undermount', where the sink is secured underneath the countertop. This installation is common with modern stainless tubs and stone worktops, creating a smooth surface of uniform height allowing for easy clean up. Looks beautiful too. 'Farmhouse'/'Apron & Belfast' - These are often called 'country-style' sinks owing to their timeless, rustic quality. The sink is actually built in to the countertop leaving the front side of the sink visible. A very attractive look for some kitchens and well worth researching. Intergrated sinks are a relatively new thing - essentially they are made so that you cannot tell where the worktop starts and the sink ends. This smooth, ultra-modern look can only be accomplished using the latest in solid surface materials (such as Corian by Dupont). This seamless, ridge-free surface obviously has some great hygiene benefits too as it is so easy to wipe clean with no nooks and crannies. So there you have it, some great options for you to consider that can really make a difference to your kitchen concept. Take a bit of time to think through your options and you can have a sink that will enhance the look of your kitchen, rather than something to be hidden away.
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