smell coming from under cabinet?

Posted: February 23rd, 2011 | Author: | Filed under: Under Cabinet Tips | Tags: , , , , | 1 Comment »

bad odor coming from under the kitchen counter how to resolve it?

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    Range hood under cabinet: which is better?

    Posted: February 22nd, 2011 | Author: | Filed under: Under Cabinet Tips | Tags: , , , , | 1 Comment »

    Cavaliere PS37 30 or Zephyr Ak2100AS. Thanks for your help!

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      Plasma lift cabinet what next in the world of LCD TV protection

      Posted: February 21st, 2011 | Author: | Filed under: Under Cabinet Tips | Tags: , , , , , | No Comments »

      Plasma lift cabinets are becoming increasingly popular, due to the amount of space we lack within our homes, now there is an affordable solution.

      Now no matter where you live, you can have a large format television hidden away in a plasma TV lift cabinet, this unit can either be produced from wood or from steel for industrial applications.

      The television lifting mechanism will accommodate TVs with the following VESA mounts:


      • 75x75mm
      • 100 x 100mm
      • 200 x 100mm

      This unit is fastened into the case and then when the control is operated, the lid rises and the TV glides effortlessly out of the cabinet.
      This plasma tv lift will take televisions up to 46” and can even be integrated in to the bottom of beds, so when you are in bed, you can watch the TV.

      Perfect for hiding TV displays and making rooms look much larger than they are, using the lift mechanism, you can even alter the angle of the screen without getting up out of your seat, just by using the remote control. The lift mechanism only uses 25 Watts power consumption so your slice of luxury does not cost the environment or the planet.

      These cases are perfect for board rooms, homes and even outdoors, one company actually supplies a ceiling descending mount, where by a flap in the ceiling is released and the screen descends into the view of the waiting public.

      A lift cabinet is similar to a monitor enclosure with the built in TV lift mechanism, this allows for the screen to be put outdoors near your swimming pool, spa or outdoor kitchen. Solutions are available for TVs up to 70” so that you can enjoy your leisure time outdoors in your garden. This is one way your neighbours will be envious of you and your new outdoor living area.

      So now a solution is available for sun rooms or rooms were space is an issue, now you can create space for you wodnerful home.

      Graham owns the leading manufacturer of outdoor digital signage protective cases, as well as a range of LCD display enclosures that are used throughout the world through a network of integrators in outdoor digital signage.


      Article Directory: http://www.ArticleSlash.net


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        under cabinet fluorescent lighting?

        Posted: February 21st, 2011 | Author: | Filed under: Under Cabinet Tips | Tags: , , , | 2 Comments »

        what type of wire can i use in order to hard wire them? someone suggested lamp wire will that work?

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          What agencies fall under the control of the governor and the North Carolina Cabinet?

          Posted: February 21st, 2011 | Author: | Filed under: Under Cabinet Tips | Tags: , , , , , , , | 1 Comment »

          This is for my AP Civics class.
          Looked all over web for answer and can not find it.

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            can you put an fluorescent plant bulb in a under cabinet lamp?

            Posted: February 20th, 2011 | Author: | Filed under: Under Cabinet Tips | Tags: , , , , , | 1 Comment »

            In a typical under cabinet lamp

            http://www.homedepot.com/h_d1/N-5yc1v/R-100652895/h_d2/ProductDisplay?langId=-1&storeId=10051&catalogId=10053

            Can you put a fluorescent plant bulb inside it

            http://www.lowes.com/pd_149115-371-49892_0__?productId=1137255&Ntt=fluorescent+plant&pl=1&currentURL=%2Fpl__0__s%3FNtt%3Dfluorescent%2Bplant


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              How do I convert under cabinet lighting to work off direct wire?

              Posted: February 20th, 2011 | Author: | Filed under: Under Cabinet Tips | Tags: , , , , , , | 2 Comments »

              I am interested in using some under cabinet lighting, but it is meant to plug into a wall socket for power. I have direct wires run throughout my kitchen to have everything on the same switch and breaker.

              Is there some sort of converter I can use to make this possible? Here is the lighting I want to use: http://www.barlighting.com/order.html

              Thanks!
              I misspoke, the kitchen itself isn’t on one breaker, just the lighting. There is more than enough amperage to power the kitchen.

              It is the converter I was most curious about, and I have done basic electrical wiring, 3-way switches, etc. I understand now I just need an ac/dc converter, but do you have an example link so something that might work? I

              My kitchen has two separate areas with two separate switches/wiring for under cabinet lighting. I can run two converters, one in each area, to convert from AC to DC to run these lights, but just need a little direction on what converter I could use.

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                My under cabinet lighting in my kitchen won’t turn on?

                Posted: February 19th, 2011 | Author: | Filed under: Under Cabinet Tips | Tags: , , , , , | 1 Comment »

                They have a pad that you tap to turn them on…one tap is low, two taps is medium and three high. (6 lights strung together plugged in to the wall) On the second tap I saw a bright flash of light and now none of them will turn on. I reset the plug and nothing. I checked the circuit breaker box and nothing. Usually when one light burns out it just does and the others stay on. Any suggestions as to what caused this and how I can fix it?

                Thank you ; )

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                  How do I install under cabinet linear lighting?

                  Posted: February 18th, 2011 | Author: | Filed under: Under Cabinet Tips | Tags: , , , , | 1 Comment »

                  I am installing under cabinet linear lighting under my kitchen cabinets (power supply is 150W and I am using 12, 10W bulbs. The issue is the low voltage wire is not supposed to go in the walls. My cabinets split at a window and I would like to avoid seeing the wire going around the window on the outside. I bought connectors which change high voltage to the low voltage wire. The store where I bought the product refused to go into specifics about how to install (probably shouldn’t have bought it there, but it sounded easy enough). I planned on putting the transformer in the basement and running three high voltage wires to the three areas under the cabinets and using the high to low voltage connectors under the cabinet. I opened the transformer and found two terminals, one for the power in and one for the low voltage wire out. Do I use regular romex to connect to the low voltage side (power out) so I can run it through the floor and through the walls then convert to low voltage wire at the cabinet? Also, the low voltage wire says 10 AWG does this mean that I need to use 10 gauge wire and a 30AMP fuse? That seems like overkill. Any help is appreciated.

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                    What cabinet would this fall under?

                    Posted: February 18th, 2011 | Author: | Filed under: Under Cabinet Tips | Tags: , , , , | 2 Comments »

                    Im assigned to do a project trying to get funding for in shore drilling. I have to find what cabinet i’d be representing. I think it would be EPA but Im not sure. Help ?

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