Sinks. Sunday , October 08th , 2017 - 22:42:10 PM
Headquartered North Olmsted, Ohio, this company has proved over and over again that its designers and artisans can churn-up great kitchen sinks. Though with an extensive-and impressive catalog- the stainless sinks product line, Moen presents the Camelot stainless steel double basin kitchen sink model 22219, which has earned the respect of many of its competitors for offering a 20-gauge kitchen sink that fits in any kitchen countertop and offers great durability for its investment.
If your counter is attached, you have gravity working against you. You will need to epoxy the sink and clamp it in place so the epoxy can dry. The most important part of this process is to let the epoxy dry at least as long as the manufacturer recommends. You can’t go wrong by letting the epoxy dry for a longer period of time, but you WILL get in trouble if you do not let the epoxy set for the at least the proper amount of time. The result can be a sink that feels secure, but fails under the load of water and dishes. That is not a pretty sight, so be sure to let the epoxy dry.
When you see a stainless kitchen sink in an advertisement, or in a store, it will usually have some information attached. One of the first things you will see, besides size of course, is Gauge. The Gauge of stainless steel measures the thickness of the steel itself that was used to create the sink. Usually you will see a number between 16 and 23. In most circumstances a higher number indicates a higher quality or larger measurement, but Gauge is like Golf, the lower the number the better. I personally recommend a 16 or 18 gauge sink, especially if you are doing an apron front sink or a zero radius stainless steel sink. Anything higher than that, while it may be cheaper, is much more likely to dent or crease, especially when your belt buckle hits the front of a stainless farm sink while you are doing dishes. 18 gauge stainless steel is 0.0500 inches thick and weighs 2.016 pounds per square foot, and 16 gauge stainless steel is 0.0625 inches thick and weighs 2.52 pounds per square foot. While that may not seem like much, that is actually a 25% increase in both thickness and weight, making 16 gauge a considerably more durable and sturdier sink.
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