COMMON WINDOW STYLES
Let us explain the ratings and the many differences.
Most popular in the kitchen. Ideal for plants, herbs or seedlings. The glass top is what differentiates this window from a bay or bow style window. The side windows come with full screens and are fully operational for adequate ventilation, with or without removable shelves. Optional drip pans can be made of copper or other materials. Corian inserts or other laminants also available to match your current counter tops.
Add a whole new dimension to any room. Available with Double Hung or Casement side units with either a 30-degree or 45-degree angle depending on your desired degree of window sill depth. A bay window is always a three section window unit. Various roof tops will compliment your new bay window.
Generally used for a wider wall or opening. Choose from three-, four-, or five-panel rounded designs. The size of the unit will determine whether two, three or four windows can be opened. Typically a bow window has less sill depth than a bay.
The classic window style. Available as a single or multiple unit design. Both sashes tilt in for easy cleaning. Colonial or contemporary grid styles are optional. Natural wood or maintenance-free woodgrain interiors are available, as well as, various exterior colors.
Sash glide from side to side on self-lubricating rollers generally made of brass or nylon. Color and woodgrain options available.
Can be combined with a fixed transom to create a unique look. Available in double or triple design.
Make a dramatic statement alone or combine with other style windows.
Crank open from the bottom to acheive maximum ventilation. Select a vertical or horizontal configuration when combining windows.
Swings open from a hinged bottom or a fixed unit. Also available with dryer vent inserts.
Create an elegant custom look for your entry way or above a picture window unit.
Double or triple units, colonial grids available. "French door" sliders available, as well as, traditional swing-out units in natural wood or vinyl.