waterproof 4mm pvc flooring for children

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Loading Port:
Tianjin
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
300 m²
Supply Capability:
10000 m²/month

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Product Description:

1.Specifications:

Material

PVC virgin material

Thickness

2mm, 3mm, 8mm

Wear layer

0.5mm

Width

1.5m

Pattern

Customized design

MOQ

1 sqm

2.Certifications: CE,ISO14001, ISO9001,CTI.

3.Features:
1) PVC material,eco-friendly,safe,soft,comfortable

2) Super wear resistance,durable,long service time
3) Customized design, personalized cartoons

4) An-slip,injury prevention

5)Shock proof and noise absorption 
6) Easy installation and cleaning

7) Play function and educational.

8) Waterproof,moistureproof,anti-bacterial,fire resistance.

4.Application:

Kindergarten,school, parent-child center, children study/sleeping rooms,children activity/ library/ health recovery and training rooms,house corridors, halls and other grounds for children living and studying.



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Q:Basement floor painting ?
In all honestly, paint it!! At the very least, a good sealer will avoid moisture problems that can occur. My husband and I were on a budget so we found a kit that we were able to do ourselves, so far it has worked great!!!
Q:laminated floors?
First I use a floor vac and then use a swiffer. Just be sure that you get up sand or dirt before it can scratch the surface. No real need for any strong chemicals and don't pour cleaners on the floor directly.
Q:Has anyone installed a vinyl floor?
No, I wouldn't install vinyl flooring outside. Besides being expensive once you calculate the cost of the vinyl and adhesive, if it gets wet it will be EXTREMELY slippery and you could ultimately be opening yourself up to lawsuits if anyone is hurt (just think of how many people might be walking on it while looking at your house)....OR you or a family member could end up being badly hurt... And as others have mentioned, the vinyl will crack, fade and look really nasty in a short amount of time and removing vinyl adhesive from concrete is NOT a fun job, and because vinyl doesn't belong outdoors, you don't want possible home buyers deducting $$ because they are calculating how long it will take to remove, or if they will have to replace the patio because of the vinyl. Since you're selling the house, use a powerwasher and get as much of the paint off as you can, then go to Lowe's or Home Depot and for less than 20.00, buy a gallon of concrete paint. Not exterior paint, or paint made for porches, or left over interior paint...You want concrete paint. It comes in lots of colors, is designed to bond with concrete and when you paint, make sure it's a neutral color or something that coordinates with the house. If you're feeling especially creative, you can faux paint slate etc., but personally, I would just paint the patio one color and let it go at that. Hope this is helpful
Q:75 gallon tank in 2nd floor apt.?
A 75 gallon, filled, with a stand and all the substrate as well is going to weigh roughly 700-750 lbs. Now if your stand is a basic iron stand or metal stand, it will have 4 legs that are in contact with your floor. This divided by 4 is the approximate lbs/ per square inch of force exerted on the floor surface. Now if you have one of those wooden stands, you have a much larger surface area in contact with the floor, and thus, you have a lower lb per square inch of force on the floor. This leads me into asking, what is your floor surface? If that is a tiled floor, I highly reccomend putting a sheet of plywood down, about 1/2 to 3/4 thick to spread your surface area contact out, and thus lowering your lbs per square inch on the floor. If you have a carpeted floor, you wouldn't have to worry about the damage to the surface as much. I've asked a similar question before I set up my 180 gallon tank in the second floor. Basically, if you are concerned about structural integrity, then position your tank along a load bearing wall. A load bearing wall is any main wall in the place, such as a wall that is connected to the outside of the building. These floors carry greater ability to hold higher weights. If you are still worried about the weight, put plywood again, down under the tank stand. This will disribute the weight going across the floor surface. I have a 180 gallon tank on the second floor, going on five months now. I double sheeted the plywood and no problems at all.
Q:Sea floor spreading?
it is bcoz the lava beneath comes up and pushes the two continental plate, hence the sea floor spread.
Q:cartwheel on trampoline v. floor-?
Floor most definitely!!! The trampoline is too soft and you can't get any block or support off of it. You are also most likely to get hurt doing a cartwheel on the trampoline that you are on the floor.
Q:Leveling a floor?
You are correct in stating the a flat-floor is okay for tiling (or hardwood or whatever). What you have to be most concerned about is that each piece of any given floor covering lays flat and true on the substrate below. For tile as an example: perhaps an 12 x 12 tile would rock on a hump or bump, but 2 6 x 6's, would go up and over the irregularity laying tight against the floor, that would be fine. So the short answer is flat and true is more important than level.
Q:What paint to use for basement floor?
What caused the carpet & pad to deteriorate? Was it from age, wear or possibly from water damage? Before doing any painting of the floor you may want to determine if there is any moisture present, and I mean any. Most of the big home improvement stores will have a moisture test kit that you can use to test. Look in the sections with the laminate, hardwood and tile flooring for the test kits. The floor needs to be dry before doing any painting in most cases. Check for moisture before you waste your time & money painting... You could stain the floor with a concrete stain and then score lines in the concrete with a concrete saw to make the floor resemble tile. This method is a lot of work but it can give some great results if you take your time doing the work & if you can come up with a pattern....***:D
Q:on the floor in Serbian?
the rug on the floor - prostirka (ćilim, tepih, sag) na podu (patosu) The rug is on the floor - Ćilim (prostirka, tepih, sag) je na podu (patosu). It is impossible to say 'za podu', it must be 'za pod'. 'Za' is a proposition followed by an accusative, if it means a purpose (an intention) (for the floor, intended to be on the floor; for you - za tebe), or by the instrumental case if it means 'after, behind'. po podu - over the floor, across the floor; used with a verb meaning motion: unrolled on the flor - prostrt (razmotan) po podu on, in - can be followed by an accusative or a locative onto the floof - na pod; into the toom - u sobu (destination place; includes motion), the accusative case on the floor - na podu, in the room - u sobi (motionless) the locative case
Q:scratches on oak floors?
Call the person who did your floors. He likely knows of a real product that you can use to hide the scratch. It will depend on what products he used to finish your floor so don't just try something randomly. It will have to be compatible with what is already on the finished floor. Beyond that, you might consider that scratches are going to happen and get over that first imperfection in your floor with the understanding that it's going to show wear eventually.

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