This category includes
Manufactured from solid drawn brass with a brass fixed pin.
Being brass these butt hinges do not rust and are therefore in used high corrosion coastal areas.
The smaller sizes are used for hanging cabinet doors and display or jewellery boxes. Available in sizes 40mm, 50mm 63mm, 75mm and 100mm long. The 100mm version are available with double steel washers in self colour or polished and are used for fitting external mahogany or oak wooden doors.
Manufactured from steel with either a fixed pin (1838) self colour or brass plated (1838) or loose pin (1840) brass or zinc or polished chrome finishes which allows the door to be removed without undoing the screws. Steel butt hinges come in various sizes suitable for a small cupboard door, internal room door or a front door and are available in a range of sizes and finishes to match all your other door furniture
The CE7 are steel twin ball bearing hinges, sizes 76 and 100mm and brass, chrome and satin nickel plated have a 30/60 fire rating for fire doors.
CE13 stainless steel twin ball bearing hinges, 100mm and available in Polished or Satin finishes. Designed to support heavier doors while making it easy to open and close from internal room door or a front door, these hinges match all your other door furniture;
Tee hinges which have a long strap on one leaf and used from Rabbit hutches, chicken coops to shed doors, garden gates and stable doors in either black, zinc plated or hot dipped galvanised for corrosion resistant outdoor use.
The range of cabinet hinges include flush hinges which are suited to light-weight doors, ideal for cabinets and cupboards, not being as strong as butt hinges, easy to install as they are fastened directly to the material and do not require any recesses to be cut out. Single cranked flush hinges have one leaf that is bent at an angle 90 degrees to wrap around the side wall of the cabinet. Amerock style overlay hinges are specialised hinges for specific applications in cabinet door fitting
Door bolts and gate latches are used for securing a door closed and Brenton padbolts have a padlock facility for security. Brass and chrome door bolts are available with either a straight or cranked shoot and in various sizes. Tower bolts are used on garden sheds doors etc. or adding internal security for exterior doors.
Door security chains and door guards add extra security on external doors where the opening of the door is restricted to prevent unathorised access and allows the identity of the the caller be checked. The door guard offers excellent protection and it is extremely easy to operate by just swing the bar to lock or unlock. Elderly people with limited dexterity find it paticularly useful as there is no fiddling with chains
Cupboard catches include magnetic, double roller, brass double ball and gripper catches are surfaced mounted. Gripper catches are used on caravan cupboard doors. Adjustable roller and Bales catches are morticed into the edge of the door so that the face plate is flush with the edge of the door.
Braces, brackets, plates and modesty blocks are designed to either strengthen or connect 2 pieces of timber together. Worktop top brackets are used in the fitting of kitchen and bedroom cupboards and securing worktops.
The London Grey brackets are the used to put up shelves. The longer leg is fitted to the wall. The shelf need to be 20mm more than the shorter leg. More weight can be supported by adding more brackets.
Wire hasp and staples are used for lightweight applications in conjunction with a padlock. Safety versions offer security in that when padlocked closed the screws are covered and cannot be removed.
Cabin hooks and eyes are used to restrict door or gate movement. Versatile - can offer more options than a door bolt.
Pulleys are designed for everything from flagpoles, laundry drying racks and washing lines in conjunction with cleat hooks.
Handrail brackets are used to secure a handrail to a staircase wall. A bracket needs to be fitted every 120cm (4'). A 240cm (8') handrail, will require three handrail brackets - one at either end, and one in the middle of the handrail, avoid fitting a handrail bracket at joint in the handrail.