Published at Monday, April 09th 2018, 05:26:37 AM. Bookshelf By Patrick.
Wall Mounted Pot Racks are just what the words say. These pot racks are mounted to the wall of your kitchen. So there is a need to have one side of a wall mounted pot rack flush so the pot rack can be mounted firmly against the wall. When mounting a wall mounted pot rack it is advised to mount it into the stud inside the wall for maximum weight support.
Published at Monday, April 09th 2018, 05:26:17 AM. Bookshelf By Angel.
Mounting Rails: Most racks come with two sets of mounting rails. However, additional sets of rails can be ordered to accommodate different depths and facilitate rack loading. Most manufacturers allow you to choose from Universal Mounting Rails (square holes fitted with cage nuts) or EIA Standard rails (with 10/32 tapped holes). Universal rails will support 19" EIA width rackmount and networking equipment and almost all server equipment. EIA Standard Mounting Rails support 19" EIA width rackmount and networking equipment and some server manufacturers’ rack mounting equipment. Whether the rails have square or tapped holes, all mounting rails comply with the ANSI/EIA-310-D standard (1992). Most major enclosure manufacturers recommend rails with square holes and cage nuts, and currently most off-the-shelf rack models utilize rails with square holes.
Published at Monday, April 09th 2018, 05:26:13 AM. Bookshelf By Angel.
Part 1 of a 9-part series: Choosing the best Middle Atlantic A/V Rack System for your specific requirements
Published at Monday, April 09th 2018, 05:25:55 AM. Bookshelf By Angel.
If jar racks are the siblings of bucket racks, wooden racks for floor displays are definitely their cousins. The main difference between bucket racks and wooden racks is the fact that the racks and buckets are wooden!
Published at Monday, April 09th 2018, 05:25:32 AM. Bookshelf By Patrick.
If you don't plan on taking down your ladder rack once it has been installed, a permanent installation will be ideal for you. Permanent installations are more secure, and may offer greater load bearing capacity and reliability than temporary or quick installation racks. However, they also require drilling and therefore may need to be professionally installed, which generates more expense. Additionally, drilling holes for installation cuts through the truck's painted finish and exposes the metal underneath, making the bed susceptible to rust.