Polish Porcelain Tile Double Loading Series ZSC06183F/C/G

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Loading Port:
Shekou
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
1267.2
Supply Capability:
100000 m²/month

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Product Brief Introduction

 

Polished Porcelain Tile Double Loading Serie Black Color ZSC06183F/C/G is one of the most popular color of Double Loading Serie, which is one serie of Polished Porcelain Tile in the present market. Just like other series, it could be used for interior floor for apartment, villa, super market as well as other public areas, due to its being high glossy and clean, homogeneous color shade as well as the reasonable price compared with natural stones.

 

Product Features

 

  Polished Porcelain Tile, Double Loading

  Only Grade AAA available

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

  Competitive price

  Standard export packing: Pater Carton+ Wooden 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: Polished Porcelain Tile

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

  Water Absorption Rate: 0.5%

  Breaking Strength: 1800 N

  Rupture Modulus: 40 MPa

  Length and Width Tolerance: ±0.1%

  Surface Smoothness: ±0.15%

  Edge Straightness: ±0.15%

  Wearing Strength: 1600 mm3

  Glossiness: 85 Degree

  Resistance to Chemical: Class UA

  Resistance to Staining: Class 3.

 

Packing Information (For 27.5 Tons heavy 20’Fcl)

 

  For 600x600mm, 4pcs/Ctn, 40 Ctns/Pallet, 880 Ctns/20’Fcl, 1267.2m2/20’Fcl

 

Production Line & Package 

 


 

Polish Porcelain Tile Double Loading Series ZSC06183F/C/G

Polish Porcelain Tile Double Loading Series ZSC06183F/C/G


 

FAQ

 

1.    For Polished 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. 6 pcs are packed into one carton.

 

2.    What is the MOQ for this tile?

—— Normally the MOQ is 1267.2  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, due to the carton factory can’t arrange production if quantity is below 5000 pcs. 


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Q:How to put on vinyl tiles?
If you insist on installing vinyl tiles over the ceramic....first you need to abrade the surface of the ceramic, then you need a high quality floor leveler, such as Ardex to skim over the entire floor and fill in the grout joints. In the areas without tiles, you can use plywood to build up to the level of the existing tile. Make sure to skim over the plywood joints as well. Hopefully, you are not using the peel and stick tiles, because over time they do not stay stuck to the floor. Use the dry back and put the adhesive on the floor, and the tile in the glue. Just remember - your new floor is only as good as the floor under it...best to rip up the ceramic.
Q:What can I expect behind the tiles?
If the tiles go all the way around the room, measure up 4' at each corner. Use a chalk line or level to make a horizontal line around the room. All hardware below this line should be removed. Towel bars, heat register covers, cabinets, toilet, door trim, etc. If the wall is drywall, you could cut along this line with a drywall hand saw. If you have access to a sawzall (reciprocating saw), the process will go quick. (If you're handy, you should have this tool). To avoid cutting wires, pipes, pay close attention when cutting. Lay tool against wall in line with chalk line. Start blade, slowly, then lower blade to line. Now tilt blade inward. CAUTION. Go only as deep as needed to penetrate wall. If you go deeper, you risk cutting wires or plumbing. Now pull saw along line around perimiter of room. Safety glasses are recommended during cuttiing and removal. Use hammer to make hole in wall just below cut line. Using Gloves, pull sections of drywall and tile by hand as much as possible. If screws remain in the studs hit with a hammer at a 45% angle. they should break off. If it's nails, you should pull them. Floor tiles will come up with a flat pry bar and a hammer. Just pick a spot along an edge. Use a couple sharp blows with hammer to start, then use flat bar and hammer to peel out floor tile and grout. Hope this motivates you to go for it.
Q:Decoration tiles how to choose
Q:How to completely remove the double-sided adhesive on the tile?
In addition, you can also use the heating method to double-sided adhesive glue softening: blowing with a hair dryer to soften the glue, when the double-sided adhesive adhesion becomes weak, you can easily remove. If there is a little traces, with the removal of nail polish to light water to wipe. Finally, in the clear time, whether it is to use to light water or vinegar, be sure to make these supplies completely wet double-sided adhesive marks, can be easily and effectively removed Oh! If the conditional alcohol + eraser effect is very good
Q:What is the best tile for concrete basement floors?
This Site Might Help You. RE: What is the best tile for concrete basement floors? Which tile is best Porcelain or ceramic for a concrete floor?
Q:Can I apply new tiles over old tiles?
The reason 1 tiles were used in your shower base is to achieve the slope neccesary for the water run-off to the drain. You will be hard-pressed to accomplish this with 8 tiles. You can adhere new tile to old with epoxy-based mastic, but I would recommend consulting with a pro to get your water properly emptying into the drain.
Q:What is the name for flexible tile?
It IS mosaic tile. The reason it was flexible is that it was not set into a cement type substance on the wall. When it's installed it is no longer flexible
Q:Ceiling tiles - whats the best way to install 1 and a half ceiling tiles?
Most ceiling tiles have a tounge groove so each tile fits into another. When you are piecing in tiles it's impossible to get the tounges in the grooves without breaking them. I would suggest, cutting off the tounges with a razor knife and install with Liquid nails or some other construction adhesive. To keep the tiles in place while the glue is drying, cut a 2X4 long enough and put it under the tile while the glue sets up. You might want to put a towell between the tile and the 2X4 to keep from damaging the tile. For the 1/2 tile, score the backside of a tile with a razor knife then break it in half.
Q:I need to put the tiles on the floor in the bathroom.Explain in detail how to?
Depends what kind of tile, large? small inch tiles? Either way, a cement board floor should be installed first.Most grout gaps are 1/8th inch or less.
Q:Can you lay ceramic tile on wood flooring?
Not directly. There are products out there like Tavy Thinskin that say you can do this by applying the Tavy membrane first and then setting tile, but I've seen installations like this fail far too often. Plank floors move too much for an installation like this. They will inevitably crack the tile or the grout. If this is a plank subfloor then you are best to put down 1/4 durock concrete board before tiling. If it's less than about an inch thick, you should lay a sheet of exterior grade plywood and apply a Ditra membrane before laying tile. Concrete board adds no structural value so you need to make sure your subfloor is stiff enough to avoid flexing and causing cracks. If this is an actual finished hardwood floor, it really needs to be ripped out and proper subfloor for tile installed like I laid it out in the last section. There is another easier option but it can get expensive. There is a product out now that is basically a porcelain tile mounted on a plastic grid. You click the grid (and tile) together just like installing a laminate floor and then grout the joints with a flexible urethane gout. This allows the whole installation to float without any actual connection to the floor below. This newer system is greatly improved over the older systems where a tile was mounted on an actual laminate backer board. We had the opportunity to bring the product into our store, but we passed on it due to cost. I'd have to sell it for $8-$10 / SF. The grout isn't cheap either.

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