Glazed Porcelain Tile Amore Serie Wheat AMWH24

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Loading Port:
Shekou
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
1105.92
Supply Capability:
100000 m²/month

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Product Description:

Product Brief Introduction

 

Glazed Porcelain Tile Amore Serie Wheat AMWH24 is one of the most popular color of AMORE series, which is one serie of Glazed Porcelain Tile in our portfolio. It could be used for interior floor for apartment, villa, super market as well as other public areas, due to its anti slippery.

 

Product Features

 

  Glazed Porcelain Tile, Color Body

  Only Grade AA available

         Strict control on color shade, deformation, anti-pollution as well as packing

  Competitive price

  Standard export packing: Pater Carton+ Plywood Pallet

  Fast delivery

  OEM service could be offered

  Marketing support on samples, catalogues as well as carton designing

  Professional sales team for product, document and schedule of importing and exporting.

 

Product Specification 

 

  Tile Type: Glazed Porcelain Tile

  Quality standard: GB/T4100-2006, ISO13006, ISO9001

  Water Absorption Rate: 0.5%

  Breaking Strength: 1300 N

  Rupture Modulus:  35 MPa

  Length and Width Tolerance: ±0.5%

  Edge Straightness: ±0.5%

        Slip-resistance: From R9 to R13

  Resistance to Chemical: Class UA

  Resistance to Staining: Class 3.

 

Packing Information (For 27.5 Tons heavy 20’Fcl)

 

  For 600x600mm, 4pcs/Ctn, 32 Ctns/Pallet, 768 Ctns/20’Fcl, 1105.92m2/20’Fcl

 

Production Line & Package 

Glazed Porcelain Tile Amore Serie Wheat AMWH24

Glazed Porcelain Tile Amore Serie Wheat AMWH24


FAQ

 

1.    For Glazed Porcelain Tile, is the 30*60 available?

—— Yes, 30*60 is available. Due to the basic size is 60*60, we need to cut 60*60 tile into 30*60. 8 pcs are packed into one carton.

 

2.    What is the MOQ for this tile?

—— Normally the MOQ is 1105.92 m2 for one 20’ container. To support our clients, we could go with 3 models to fill one container at most.

 

3.    Can we use the carton with our own design and brand name?

—— Yes. Normally we go with Neutral Carton or our Carton with our CMAX brand name. But for carton of client’s own design, the MOQ for one size is 5 containers. 




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Q:Ceramic tile floor?
Hi, you need to pull the linoleum up first. Than scrape the loose mastic off the floor, sand it (you don't want an uneven surface) and wipe up the dust and dirt. Than you can start putting down your tiles. Make sure you leave a window open or the smell of the mastic will leave you high as a kite, and you don't want that! Bye
Q:What kind of tile should I use?
After installing thousands of sq. ft. of tile and remodeling more bathrooms than much else I cant imagine NOT using glazed/fired ceramic...especially in a shower/tub area. The reason is fairly obvious...ceramic/porcelain, is Not strictly porous, and certainly easier to clean. Although my entire bathroom is done in 16 x 16 tile to match the floor, I suggest no larger than 4 x4 or 6 x 6 and/or accomodate any trim type/ decorative tiles you want. I also tile all the way to the ceiling. Steven Wolf Obviously ceramic can be purchased in LOOK LIKE ANYTHING. It need not strictly have a GLOSS, but certainly should be glazed to allow no niches for mold; etc; which you'll have to address regularly in the grout lines anyway.
Q:hairline crack in tile flooring?
you shouldn't be worried the door is probably just off balance and inspector knows what he is talking about.
Q:Tiles Around Electrical Outlets?
To the edge of the box. You will need to bring the outlet out (by loosening the screws) a little bit, so you can get the plate back on.
Q:white stuff between shower tiles?
The white stuff between the tiles is grout or a substance you can buy in any hardware store and apply yourself. The rubbery stuff around the tub is caulking which also can be bought at a hardware store. Be sure to ask for types of caulking for specific uses, such as tubs. That goes for the grout as well.
Q:How hard is it to replace tile?
It's very hard to match the tiles. Also you will have to remove the grout around each broken one, and then crack the broken one into pieces, then remove clean the surface, apply adhesive, and then the tile, and then grout. The color of grout will never match up 100% and neither will the tile. Also it will take you a good part of the day. Good luck with your project!
Q:wood floors vs tile floors?
I think wood in a kitchen is a nightmare. Go with tile for cleaning. I would also use the smallest grout line possible.
Q:Floor tile dings-how to repair?
Depends on how bad they are. Sounds like you have an very inexpensive tile on the floor or it would not have all the chips/dings. A cheap temporary fix would be to find a paint to match and just touch up. If you're renting, just try that. If you own, you could do that temporarily while you save up. When you replace though, make sure you get a good quality porcelain tile.
Q:hardwood flooring or ceramic tiles?
I am a kitchen designer and have seen so many clients go through this debate :) The problem is that every type of floor has its advantages and disadvantages. A lot of times, it really comes down to considering your lifestyle and what will be easiest for you. Tile is very durable, but will crack with time. As the house settles and the floor becomes uneven, there will be higher risk of cracking. Also if you drop something heavy on it. It is very easy to mop clean, but you do have to consider grout issues. The grout can be tough to clean if you choose a lighter color. Grout is also porous, so if you are worried about bacteria, you will have to keep up with sealing it. Hardwood is also durable, but you must be careful of water damage. If you spill water on it or have a leak under the sink, get it cleaned up as soon as you can. I don't think that means you have to mop up spills the second they hit the floor, but if there's an area in the kitchen that gets splashed a lot, you'll see the damage with time. Wood also needs to be refinished now and again, but not so frequently that it will stop you from purchasing it. There are also some really nice vinyl floors out there that look a lot like tile but are not as cold, hard and prone to cracking. However, if you drop a sharp knife on it or if a child wears soccer cleats around the kitchen, you'll see dents and punctures :) Some laminate flooring (like the brand name Pergo) have flooring that looks either like wood or tile. These floors are durable, but you'll have to beware water damage, just like with wood. This flooring is easy to install and take out. It also doesn't need to be refinished like hardwood. It's a lot to take in, but my advice is to consider the pros and cons of each, then think of your lifestyle and who lives in your house, then make a decision based on that. Good luck!
Q:What is the difference between polished tiles and ordinary tiles?
Polished tiles, as the name suggests is polished brick, so the surface is relatively smooth

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