Glass Mosaic MSC-576 2015 Hot Sale Design

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China main port
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Min Order Qty:
1 m²
Supply Capability:
20000 m²/month

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Product Description:

Our glass stick mosaic tile is the most popular kitchen backsplash decoration material

among customers. In the shape of long and short thin sticks arranged in staggered

rows, this kitchen glass mosaic tile is suitable for decorating the whole wall. Besides, it can also be cut into border

tiles as customer requires and the mosaic borders will go well with the wall tiles.




Item Name:

glass stick mosaic


Item No.:



Vicia cracca



Chip Size:

multi size

Sheet Size:



8 mm


2 mm


11 sheets / box


1 sqm. (10.76 sq.ft.) / box

N. Weight

16.5 kg/ box

G. Weight:

17 kg / box


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Q:Remove adhesive and grount from old ceramic tiles?
really hard to do without breaking them, I have heard that if you get them cold, the mortar can be tapped off, but I always thought they would break, may be cheaper to just replace them
Q:Tiles or carpet ?Family with 3 kids under 4.?
tile trust me two kids of my own and they spill stuff all the time so I would go with tile and if you wont to get a orianal rug to lay on the floor as the kids get older you can opt for carpet good luck
Q:does anybody know anything about laying ceramic tile?
The easties size is 12 x 12. Small tiles on the mesh are a real pain, each tile must be moved to get even. The tiles move around when you set in the morter. Tiles larger than 12 x 12 take extra care to keep level. Go slow.
Q:which size trowel is best for 4x4 tile?
Tile Trowel
Q:Questions about laying slate tile?
Others might disagree, but here's what I suggest: 1. I take up at least a few rows of tile at a time, carefully stacking them in order. 2. Layout should always be done using a center line. There are options for the installation: - If you carefully snap or draw lines for each row on the Durorock and do not use spacers you can start wherever you want, for example against a far wall so that you don't work your way into a corner. - If you only use a center line and rely upon spacers, then you need to start at the center. Tiles tend to drift from each other slightly when you install using spacers, so if you start in the center and work in both directions the net drift toward the edge will be half as much as it would if you work from one edge all the way to the other. - I always draw lines for each row when I do a diagonal installation. I install the longest row first and the work away from it toward the opposite corners. 3. Once I mix a batch of thinset, I don't want to fuss much with tile thickness. So before I even lay the slate tiles out on the floor I sort them from thickest to thinnest. Individual tiles often vary in thickness from one corner to the other; others might have consistent thickness but be dished (not flat). These tiles are candidates to be cut for edge pieces, or they might not be worth using at all. Anyway, I layout the tiles from thickest on one side of the room to thinnest on the other and only need to butter a thin corner of that occasional irregular tile that is pretty enough to be worth the hassle. 4. See my answer to 2.
Q:toilet floor/wall tiles?
based on what I've read, I don't understand why you think you need to move the toilet flange to tile?
Q:How to re tile my kitchen floor?
It's super easy to put down the peel and stick tile. When you get to the corners you can cut the tile with a carpenter's knife or a really sharp pair of scissors. Just make sure you keep the lines straight and it should turn out great. Also, there's this stuff you can buy at Home Depot that you have to put on the old tiles first or the new ones will not stick. Just go in and tell one of the people that work there what you are doing and they will lead you to the right stuff. Just buy a disposable mop to paint it on with and then when it dries lay the new tile on top. It only costs about $5.
Q:Tile throughout the house?
A couple considerations first tile is brittle and not flexible. On the other hand wood floors flex. If you have the bare minimum joist size in your floor for the span they cover, then tile isn't an option, it would simply crack up. Make sure you check that first. Just laying down a layer of plywood, or concrete board won't fix it either even though many will try to tell you it will. Once you know you have a flooring to hold tile, you can make your choice. My recommendation is to mix tile, laminate, and area rugs. By now you know where the highest traffic areas are, that is where you need tile or rugs. Laminate is sturdy stuff, and casual use by even dogs usually won't harm it. It is safe to use everywhere else.
Q:is tiled floor the best flooring for people with pets?
If your pets are covered with hair, linoleum or ceramic tile are your best option. I have three cats and I am constantly cleaning hair from my carpets.
Q:wood stove tile mural?
Your best bet is going to be to go to your local craft store. They have mosiac tiles and grout you can buy. It would probably be a lot easier on you to put the mural onto the board first, then mount the board on the wall where you want it. How big the mural end up being is purely a matter of your choice, but before you actually mount them and tile them you will want to lay out the design so that you can have a solid idea of where everything needs to be, and whether you have enough tiles to do the job. If you don't want to buy the tiles they have at the craft store, I have heard of people using old dishes, broken up and used. Some people go to garage sales looking for dishes just for this reason.

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