glazing bar

glazing bar

[′glāz·iŋ ‚bär]
(building construction)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

glazing bar

One of the vertical or horizontal bars within a window frame which hold the panes of glass; a muntin.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
This test specimen was built in a hip end configuration and two different framing systems were tested, both the 2" and a 2 1/2" glazing bar.
WINDOW frames get a bit grubby over the years because condensation washes dust down the panes and it collects in the gap between the glass and the lower glazing bar.
You will find our materials on the rotor blades, rotor hub, glazing bars, seats and interiors, engine/body fairings/access panels, fuselage, main and cargo doors, horizontal stabilizers, and fuselage panels.
Scrub benches, fixtures and glazing bars with a disinfectant, such as one part bleach to nine parts water, to help reduce disease problems.
Most of the windows, on the former school building, which was re-opened as a village hall in 1980, were over 6ft in height and subdivided by glazing bars. Brockholes Village Trust owns and manages the hall on behalf of the community.
The windows are beautifully proportioned with inset casement sash windows and delicate glazing bars.
Aluminium is easier to look after, but encourages more condensation and requires special clips to fix supports, shading and insulation to the glazing bars.
Modern windows are usually glazed with one large sheet of glass per sash, while windows in the past were glazed with multiple panes separated by glazing bars or "muntins", due to the unavailability of large panes.