Curtains. Wednesday , October 11th , 2017 - 07:12:59 AM
After the advent of the textile industry and weaving of fabrics, curtains became more common as more people could afford to buy curtains. To add to the beauty of curtains, different ways of hanging curtains were introduced. Curtains became much more elaborate and a number of new fabrics were introduced as curtain cloth. Curtains with floral designs were preferred in traditional curtain designs as they added some design and broke the monotony of plain walls. The different curtain hanging designs that were introduced in traditional curtains were again introduced to break the monotony of the curtains and to make the curtains look elegant and elaborate.
The cubicle curtain tracking is done with a curtain track that had been specially designed and bent to meet the specifications and requirements at the place of installation. The curtain tracking systems are normally powder coated and the most common powder coating color is white, so that the curtain carriers blend with the ceiling. Moreover, the curtain track is generally provided a fair amount of lubrication by the application of a Teflon coating, so that the cubicle curtain fabric could be easily operated, if opening or closing of the enclosure is required. The curtain tracking system is also provided with gliding carriers so that the above work is made much easier.
The first step to take when measuring for curtains is to start by measuring the width of the curtain pole or track this will then determine how long you would like your curtains to be. A curtain pole is a good indicator as to where the curtains will finish either at the seal length below the seal or touching right down to the floor we recommend as a rough guide that the curtains should finish 1.5 cm above the sale. If you would like your curtains to fall below the seal we recommend that they finished 15 cm below that if you want your curtains to flow from top to bottom from the rod to the floor we would then recommend a gap of 1.5 cm above the floor.
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