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hey cok smokers, check out my new kitties
Posted 16 May 2018 - 11:04 PM
im telling you why it was often used in older houses. Yes it’s was used as a decorative piece under stair treads 50-100 years ago. So what. I’m telling you why it’s not needed or used these days unless you do shit work or are lazy or a combo of both.
Oh bullshit. They have it on stairs too. And they have crown, chair rail. No problems with plaster there.
You saying the needed shoe...to properly attach trim to a plaster wall.
You're reaching bro.
Posted 16 May 2018 - 11:06 PM
Shoe on all hard floors.
Of course in Chicago our electric goes in conduit.
Our water lines are in copper.
Our drains our cast iron.
The use of flexible duct is extremely limited.
In other words, we have some of the strictest building codes in the entire country. Unions are strong here. You fucks living in scab country where people make peanuts to do construction work are never a group I'd go to to ask advice or model any of my efforts or opinions after.
Posted 16 May 2018 - 11:18 PM
I'm not into that little baby piece of rounded trim
In my last house I stripped off all the square corner bead and rounded the edges for a modern look.
I used these pieces so that it was a square corner for the trim and 1/4 round and it transitioned to round as it went up the wall.
Posted 16 May 2018 - 11:21 PM
Posted 17 May 2018 - 09:47 AM
They finally come out from the box to check things out this morning. The calico cat decided to walk right into her water bowl. Dumb thing stood in there with all four paws submerged.
kitties doing dumb shit while looking cute is part of what makes it good and fun to have kitties... enjoy
Posted 17 May 2018 - 10:36 AM
sleepy is gonna turn into one of those cat ladies that has 100 of them
I can see how that could happen. 100 no, but a few. I’ve managed to limit myself to 1, but if I found a reliable pet sitter I would probably add another.
Posted 17 May 2018 - 03:34 PM
Not sure what the argument is in here but 1/4 round is predominantly used to cover cut edges that may not be perfect. Ideally the drywall should sit on top of the tile so there would be no cut lines to hide. But you still find 1/4 round in houses everywhere. Some like the look. But if the tile (and drywall) is cut properly it isn't necessary. I prefer nice wood trim with caulking pushed into the gap in bathrooms.
Posted 17 May 2018 - 04:48 PM
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