On sale: Lufkin W393 1/4-Inch by 5-Foot Architect-Foot Pocket Scale

Lufkin W393 1/4-Inch by 5-Foot Architect-Foot Pocket Scale

Lufkin W393 1/4-Inch by 5-Foot Architect-Foot Pocket Scale
Blade Length (Inch): 5-Feet Blade Style: A21 Case Color: Chrome Blade Finish: Yellow Clad Replacement Blade Cat No. : None Blade Width (Inch): 1/4-Inch.

  • Yellow clad blade and 1/4-Inch/6mm yellow steel blade
  • 1/4-Inch/6mm yellow steel blade has jet black markings
  • Automatic blade return

List Price: $ 41.87

Price: [wpramaprice asin=”B000FTDDVO”]

How To Install Ceramic Tile Part 2: Layout, Cutting & Tile Installation

Video tutorial of how to remove old linoleum and replace it with ceramic tile in a bathroom remodel job. This is the 2nd of three videos. It covers tile layo…
Video Rating: 4 / 5

Click here for more Measuring & Layout info.

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Comments

    • Anonymous
    • June 3, 2013
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Bought for work, May 28, 2013
    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Lufkin W393 1/4-Inch by 5-Foot Architect-Foot Pocket Scale (Tools & Home Improvement)

    Three purchased and used daily in our job. Good quality and best price on the net. Highly recommend this product.

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    • Anonymous
    • June 3, 2013
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Well worth the purchase, April 26, 2013
    By 
    James

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Lufkin W393 1/4-Inch by 5-Foot Architect-Foot Pocket Scale (Tools & Home Improvement)

    I had several of these Scales over the past 30 years but over time they seem to disappear.
    Very pleased with the performance of this one recently ordered. The Scale appears slightly heavier than the old models and the recoil and lock works very well. The tape background is yellow as opposed to white making it easier to read.
    The Scale does the work I expected and naturally saves me time with my take-offs.
    Recommend this product to anyone needing a good architectural Scale.

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    • Anonymous
    • June 3, 2013
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Very happy, February 23, 2010
    By 

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Lufkin W393 1/4-Inch by 5-Foot Architect-Foot Pocket Scale (Tools & Home Improvement)

    This is exactly what I wanted, everywhere else was much more expensive. Shipping was delivered in a reasonable time.

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    • Lisa Wolff
    • June 3, 2013

    Good work but you should have safety goggles and hearing protection when cutting tile.

    • jenniesgarage
    • June 3, 2013

    Thanks! Glad you enjoyed the video. I don’t know for sure (never paid anyone to do it) but I think tile installers charge around $8 per square foot for floors.

    • jose venegas
    • June 3, 2013

    One of the best videos around, I saw it twice, How much a job like this worth if I have to pay to somebody to do it for me.

    • jenniesgarage
    • June 4, 2013

    I appreciate the compliment. Happy to help!

    • zackphillip
    • June 4, 2013

    These are by far the most useful and informative tiling videos i’ve found on youtube. Thanks so much!!

    • edspy000
    • June 4, 2013

    Haha, I used to work with a guy who had been in the business for 15 years and he was perfectly okay with tiling around the toilet. After this and a flagrant disregard for the longevity of the customers project I had to part ways with him. How lazy can you be not to unbolt a toilet and tile under it.

    • TmusiqGURU
    • June 4, 2013

    AGREED! Too many so-called “professionals” ripping homeowners off! I’m a DIY’er and know better that this! I’ve even seen where they tiled around the toilet..like WTH!!!

    • TmusiqGURU
    • June 4, 2013

    It would look much better to install the base cabinet/sink after the floor is done!

    • jenniesgarage
    • June 4, 2013

    Hi! Both ways work. If you scroll through the comments you’ll see some heated discussion on the topic!

    • Suthynia
    • June 4, 2013

    Why didn’t remove the vanity and put the cement board in it’s place the put the vanity on top of the tile…. Is it wrong to do it that way?

    • Suthynia
    • June 4, 2013

    Why didn’t remove the vanity , cement board

    • jenniesgarage
    • June 4, 2013

    As long as the flange is about even with the finished floor you’ll be fine. If it’s 1/4″ over or under, don’t sweat it. They make thick wax rings for lower flanges. Walls are similar, but gravity is more of a pest! Good luck!

    • weechona
    • June 4, 2013

    Great set of videos. I feel confident to attack my kitchen now. I do have one question. After setting my cement floor and then tile, will I have enough room for the toilet flange (however it is spelled) Will my toilet sit well after the floor is lifted by cement floor and tile? Also, would i follow same procedures if I wanted to tile my bathtub walls? Perhaps you should come to my house and video yourself doing my bathtub walls with tile. LOL

    • johnnyfarnham
    • June 4, 2013

    I noticed when you are cutting both cement sheet with a circular saw and tiles with the tile cutter, you DON’T use safety glasses or breathing mask. Not good.

    • edspy000
    • June 4, 2013

    You should keep your hands clean or at least keep your tiles wiped off as you go. Also, your floor WILL be rotted where it meets the shower in a year or two because you did not use any waterproofing whatsoever. The best thing you should do at this point is scrape out the grout between the tile and shower then use a sanded caulk instead. Then again, its things like that which keep me in business doing repairs.

    • raimonas88
    • June 4, 2013

    OMG ,tiling from 1975
    

    • jenniesgarage
    • June 4, 2013

    Glad you like the videos! When I remodeled the bathroom I tiled first and installed baseboard afterward. The gap from the edge of the tile (and cement board underneath) to the drywall just needs to be less than the width of the baseboard you plan to install.

    • sunshinette4
    • June 4, 2013

    When you lay the cement board, do you tuck it under the drywall at all, or do you just take it up to the edge? If you don’t put it under, is there a reason for that? Same for the tile, is it better to not tuck it under drywall? Thanks for your videos, they are super helpful!

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