Sushi, sakura, hoku and ... sliding glass doors

Sushi, sakura, hoku and ... sliding glass doors
 sliding glass door
Sushi, sakura, hoku and ... sliding glass doors
Sushi, sakura, hoku and ... sliding glass doors
Glass doors that can be moved apart with a flick of the wrist came to us from Japan. Prototypes of such doors appeared already 200 years before our era and traditionally consisted of a light bamboo frame with rice paper stretched over it. These shoji doors are called. They did not separate the person from the surrounding nature, and in hot weather, they could be removed to ventilate the house. The same doors divided the interior of the dwelling into separate rooms. Before the war, interest in the Land of the Rising Sun, its cuisine, traditional clothes and style in the interior increased. And then sliding doors appeared in Europe, America, and Russia. The principle of their work remains the same - this is the movement of the door leaves along the guide rails. The only difference is that stone or wooden rails replaced special profiles, and rice paper replaced the

Sushi, sakura, hoku and ... sliding glass doors
Sushi, sakura, hoku and ... sliding glass doors
glass.

Interior glass sliding doors come in several forms:

Classic Sliding Doors
They consist of two glass panels - one stationary and fixed, the other moving. A movable panel slides along a rail parallel to a fixed, fixed panel. Traditional sliding glass doors are often used in the interior of Japanese, theme restaurants, Japanese tea house gardens, and in the design of botanical gardens.
Powered by Blogger.