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Regarding your home from the outside should remind you of the quality choices you’ve made for every element inside your home. The new construction windows San Diego homeowners choose complement Craftsmen, Modern, Spanish Mediterranean, Southwest and Victorian styles. We can even show you how to use new construction windows to bring more character to your home! As San Diego’s leading stucco and window contractor, we’ve made our name by improving property values.
No matter your design or energy conservation goals, beautiful new construction windows exist to enhance your lifestyle.
This bottom portion of this window slides vertically up and down. It doesn’t swing out from its frame. The upper part remains stationary. Often used in bathrooms, this common window complements many architectural styles.
As with the single-hung window above, the double hung window slides up and down within its frame. The difference is that the top portion can slide down alongside the bottom portion. Homeowners choose which panel they want open.
Rather than sliding, these windows open and close with the use of a hand-crank. They are hinged right or left and open outward. Often found in craftsman and cabin style homes.
Bay or Bow Windows
Protruding from the home’s outside wall, bay or bow windows are favorites of romantics everywhere. Some of them are even built around seating, perfect for relaxing with a lovely backyard view. In additional to creating more interior space, they add great character to a home and often appear in Craftsman and Victorian style homes. Typically, the central window is stationary while the flanking windows open.
Homeowners with awning windows don’t have to shut the house down during a rainstorm. Hinged at the top, awning windows allow rain to cascade over their surface while allow fresh, rain-scented air waft through the home. Many homeowners install them high on a wall in a bathroom or bedroom. They open with a crank.
Slider windows open horizontally along a track. One window slides over the other. One can be stationary and the other mobile or both can move. Frequently found in modern and contemporary homes, these windows usually made of one pane of glass.
The picture window is typically large and stationary. It works well to maximize light in the home and present a uninterrupted outdoor view.
You’ll find transom windows alongside or above front doors or other windows. Often a small or narrow window, the transom window’s job is to allow in more light and/or air. Transom windows that open improve air flow.
Many of the windows above can be stationary. More than a description, however, a stationary window can be an unmoving window that is formed in a unique shape. Often appearing in octagonal or star formation, they can adorn bedroom or bathroom walls. They also let in light over staircases and other more closed spaces. Some homeowners choose to use colored or stained glass in these windows.
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