base shoe molding

base shoe, base shoe molding, floor molding, shoe molding, carpet strip

A molding used next to the floor on interior baseboard.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
If you're just dead-set against pulling off baseboards, consider adding base shoe molding along the bottom of the baseboard after you set the tile.
above the floor and then cover the gap with wood base shoe molding. There are moisture-resistant versions of MDF, but they're hard to find.
Then cover the gap and shims with a base shoe molding stained to match the bookcase.
Start by prying loose the base shoe molding and thresholds or carpet strips at the doorways.
On floors without carpet, finish the baseboard by installing the square base shoe molding along the floor.
You'll also need transition strips at doorways and openings into other rooms and wood base shoe molding to cover the edge of the tile along walls and cabinets.
Remove base shoe moldings, door thresholds and metal carpet strips, then undercut the door casings (Photo 2).
strip of base shoe molding so much as in those three frustrating days of tedious work.