window sash


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sash, window sash

Any framework of a window; may be movable or fixed; may slide in a vertical plane (as in a double-hung window) or may be pivoted (as in a casement window); a pivoted sash also is called a ventilator, 2.

window sash

window sashes
See sash.
References in periodicals archive ?
Some insured's prefer unusually high humidity in the home, which can accelerate window sash deterioration if appropriate maintenance is not performed.
The simplest way to get this job done is to plan the size of the cold frame around the size of the glass window sash or door you have on hand.
In 1994, the DEQ named Huttig Building Products the liable party for cleaning hazardous chemicals spilled on the land during decades of window sash production.
Harry and Jane Tidswell used the same long window sash cord slung over a bannister to kill themselves.
To get the best results, tap each wedge pair in or out as needed and then check the movement of the window sash.
The wood window sash market has been a rocky one in the 1990s, and it, like wood windows, is being affected by vinyl.
So we looked for more screws and pounded on the window sash to make sure it wasn't stuck.
Muntins ("mullions" or "muttons") --the rabbeted (grooved) wood strips that separate individual panes of glass in a window sash.
The current trend toward energy consciousness and misconceptions about the efficiency of wood windows are sending tons of perfectly good, repairable, wood window sash to the landfill unnecessarily," said Deborah Packard, the executive director of Preservation Worcester.
Anita Garrett picked up this old window sash for $1 at a salvage store.
A wood/glass window sash, a sheet of dear plastic glazing, or a metal-framed glass pane from an old storm door can be fixed, hinged on any side, or put in a pair of channels to slide back and forth.
install size 1,00 pcs conversion window sash for rwa.