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  • Kitchen Planning Guide
    is it to be used for entertaining and eating food too Think carefully about how you use your current kitchen and what expectations you have for your new kitchen At this stage you need to think about the budget you wish to commit to this project and consider that even with the best made plans you should expect a few extra expenses along the way It is not always possible to budget for every eventually however you should try to build a safety zone into your budget to cover any additional expenses Once you have set a budget and decided what you expect from your new kitchen it is time to consider the design and layout Which aspects do you like about your current kitchen or your friends and relatives kitchens And which aspects don t you like The following pages are recommendations we suggest you follow when planning your kitchen If you intend to employ skilled tradesmen to fit your kitchen it is advisable to discuss these recommendations with them before ordering your kitchen to ensure it is possible to fit your desired kitchen in the way you have planned it 1 Always work in millimetres mm To convert millimetres to inches multiply by 25 4 2 Draw a rough sketch of the room as it is indicating the location of everything in the room 3 Ensure you include such things as Electric Meter Boiler Electric Sockets Pipes Light Switches Radiator Heater Gas Meter Doorways Gas Point Windows Water Stop Cock All Walls Water Meter Protrusions Pillars Beams Taps Sink Ceiling Height 4 Take measurements of any items in the room and when measuring doorways and windows take note of opening direction architrave and sills 5 Measure the width length and height of the room Take measurements at several

    Original URL path: http://callde.co.uk/kitchen_planning_guide.asp (2016-02-17)
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  • The Work Triangle
    aesthetically pleasing but its pointless having a beautiful kitchen that isn t sensibly and logically laid out with a minimum walking distance between major working areas To plan a practical kitchen employ the work triangle The work triangle is formed by putting units and appliances with appropriate work surfaces in such a position as to allow the user to work in a logical sequence through the major work areas food

    Original URL path: http://callde.co.uk/the_work_triangle.asp (2016-02-17)
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  • Do's and Dont's
    machine and or dishwasher close to the sink to minimise plumbing work 5 Do position tall larder oven housing units at the end of worktop runs so as not to split the working areas 6 Do remember that an inset sink does not have to be in a 1000mm base unit as long as the unit is big enough to accommodate the bowl e g 600mm will house a 1 bowl 7 Do plan hob freestanding cooker in a position which will minimise having to carry hot pans across walkways in the kitchen 8 Do use an end support panel when positioning built under appliances on the end of runs 9 Do allow a minimum of 300mm clear space at each side of a hob to allow for pan handles which may protrude over the side of the hob 10 Do ensure there is a minimum of 750mm between the bottom of a wall unit and the top of any hob for minimum distance required between hob and extractor refer to the appliance manufacturers guidelines Dont s 1 Don t locate a cooker or hob beneath a window where curtains might catch fire or where it is dangerous to reach over the hob to open or reach a window 2 Don t put wall units above a cooker hob without an extractor 3 Don t put worktop joints near an inset sink 4 Don t have worktop joints over appliance spaces where there is a joint you will need to support it 5 Don t put wall units either side of an eye level grill 6 Don t plan a hob next to a housing or a wall remember a space is required to allow for pan handles The minimum should be 300mm 7 Don t plan a hob or

    Original URL path: http://callde.co.uk/do%27s_and_dont%27s.asp (2016-02-17)
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  • Safety Regulations
    View Basket Site Map Square Deal Safety Regulations Freestanding Cooker with High Level Grill A minimum of 610mm clearance is required above the grill A minimum of 20mm clearance is required either side of the appliance A cooker hood can not be fitted above this type of appliance Always refer to the appliance manufacturers installation instructions Hobs A minimum of 750mm clearance is required above a gas hob and 650mm above an electric hob to a cooker hood The gap may be reduced to 727mm above a gas hob but the hood must be cleaned regularly to prevent a fire hazard Wall units either side of a hood must be at least 366mm above A minimum of 300mm clearance is required either side of the hob if installing next to a larder unit or flammable material Always refer to appliance manufacturers installation instructions We recommend that all electrical work is carried out by a suitable qualified electrician for safety reasons You may require some plumbing work to be carried out All gas appliances must be connected and tested by a Gas Safe council for registered gas installers previously known as Corgi gas installer in accordance with the gas safety installation

    Original URL path: http://callde.co.uk/safety_regulations.asp (2016-02-17)
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  • Final Stages of Planning
    Fitness Ice Makers Ice Cream Makers Sinks and Taps Small Appliances Accessories Home Page Search This Site Terms and Conditions View Basket Site Map Square Deal Final Stages of Planning Now you have your measurements and an idea of what you expect from your kitchen it is time to start planning the layout of your new kitchen Although existing services can usually be moved this this is sometimes quite expensive and can be awkward Wherever possible try to plan your kitchen round the existing services Now refer back to your rough drawing and transfer the service points doors windows etc to your plan with overall sizes Refer back to the notes you made on what you expect from your kitchen Use the following check list to assist you Is a dining area required Is a utility area required What type of cooking facility is required What other appliances are required Are the base units to be Drawerline or Highline What other units required wine rack open end cabinets etc Are glass display units required What type of sink is required What other household equipment is to be stored ironing board vacuum cleaner etc What other accessories are required wirework system

    Original URL path: http://callde.co.uk/final_stages_of_planning.asp (2016-02-17)
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  • Layout Plan
    mark out doors windows and other features that can not be moved include electrical points gas points and water drainage unless you intend to move these Once you have the outline and features connection points set out you can start deciding where to put units It is a good idea to take a few copies of the original outline before starting to set units out on it this will enable you do do several plans and choose the one that suites you best Alternatively you could cut out unit size shapes from another piece of paper and lay them over the outline these can then be moved around to obtain the best layout Lay out plans can get confusing once you have base units and wall units set out on it Try doing a separate lay out for the base units and wall units show all tall housing and larder units on both as they will span from the base unit level right through to the top of the wall units You may find it useful to do the wall unit layout on a piece of tracing paper that can be overlaid on the base unit plan Once you have

    Original URL path: http://callde.co.uk/layout_plan.asp (2016-02-17)
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  • Peninsular Units and Corner Units
    with four seasons You can choose to use conventional corner units with a corner conversion kit or use l shape corner units This give various size options to fit into your kitchen layout Before planning or fitting corner units you should read the following guidelines and refer to the diagrams at the bottom of the page Conventional Corner Units Fitting 1 Whenever possible when using conventional corner base units use a conventional corner wall unit This will create a clean line to your kitchen layout 2 All corner base units are supplied with full fitting instructions and a corner conversion kit 3 Ensure that the units are positioned at right angles to each other before fitting the corner post The corner post is supplied with the corner conversion kit 4 Ensure that the corner cabinet end is pulled off the wall by 123mm for the 1000mm base unit and by 223mm fir the 800mm base unit see diagrams 5 For 600m corner wall units ensure that the corner cabinet end is pulled off the wall by 23mm Accessories 1 Corner posts are supplied in matching decorative colour finishes 2 170 Hinges are supplied with the corner conversion kit This allows the best possible access 3 170 Carousel set is available for use with the 1000mm corner base unit L Shape Corner Units Fitting 1 The l shape corner units base and wall are supplied with full fitting instructions and a corner fillet 2 When using l shape base or wall units only the door without the corner fillet should be fitted with a handle 3 The 950 x 950mm l shape base unit and 650 x 650mm l shape wall unit are designed specifically for a corner situation and do not require any extra space leaving behind or beside them

    Original URL path: http://callde.co.uk/peninsular_units_and_corner_units.asp (2016-02-17)
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  • Design Features
    units 1 x 600mm Pan drawer base unit 2 x 330mm Open end base units and gallery rails cornice light pelmet plinth and worktop Fitting Instructions Wall Units Drop wall units 150mm see Illustration Use plinth at rear above Run cornice around Base Units Cut down 2 x 300mm base units and 1 x 600mm Pan drawer base at drawerline height N B Remember to order matching end panels for exposed ends of units if not a coordinated finish Low Level Breakfast Bar Requires 3 x 300mm Wall Units 2 x 500mm Wall Units 2 x 500mm Glass Peninsular Units 3 x 300mm Drawerline Base Units 1 x 1000mm Drawerline Corner Base Unit 1 x 1000mm Drawerline Base Unit 1 x 1250mm Peninsular Support Frame 1 x Peninsular Support Leg 1 x Breakfast Bar Back Panel 1 x Wall Corner Fillet Cornice Light Pelmet Plinth and Worktop 30mm Corner Post Filler Panel Fitting Instructions Cut down 300mm base at drawerline height Rest breakfast bar cut out on low base and secure to breakfast bar back panel with hinge brackets 300mm wall to face outwards on opposite side of peninsular units Dropped Dresser Units Requires 2 x 400mm Wall Units 2 x 500 x 1263mm Glass Dresser Units 1 x 330mm Open End Wall Unit and Gallery Rails 2 x 400mm Drawerline Base Units 1 x 1000mm Drawerline Base Unit 1 x 330mm Open End Base Unit And Gallery Rails 1 x 500 x 2173mm Larder Unit Cornice Light Pelmet Plinth and Worktop Fitting Instructions Cut 1000mm base down at drawerline height to create shelf recess above dressers Use plinth to run across rear of shelf Run cornice around between the two wall units above the dresser Chimney Breast Feature Requires 2 x 500mm Glass Wall Units 4 x 300mm Wall

    Original URL path: http://callde.co.uk/design_features.asp (2016-02-17)
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web-archive-uk.com, 2016-10-25