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OTHER/NOT SURE
Select this option if you need multiple types or assistance in determining the best type for your project.

SKYLIGHTS
Allow natural light into top floor rooms such as attics that may not have walls for windows.

AWNING WINDOWS
Like casement windows, they crank out, but the sash opens upward instead of sideways.

STORM WINDOWS Protect older windows against energy inefficiency and are an economical option.

SLIDER/GLIDER
These windows feature a sliding track allowing the sashes to move left and right.

SINGLE HUNG WINDOWS Only the bottom sash opens. The top half of the window is stationary.

DOUBLE HUNG
Both sashes move up and down. Generally both sashes will pop in for easy cleaning.

BAY/BOW WINDOWS Generally protrude out from the exterior wall of a home, creating a wide view and wide window sill inside.

CASEMENT WINDOWS These windows crank out and allow maximum air flow in and out of a home.

BASEMENT EGRESS These maximize light in a basement and are also used for safety.

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Davis Replacement Windows

There are many different options when choosing Davis replacement windows. It can be a challenge to determine which style works best in your home. But you are not limited to one style. There are several shapes and styles to choose from in California, and you are only limited by your personal taste when it comes to Davis replacement windows.

Casement Replacement Windows

Other than being an excellent use of rhyming, these CA windows are a great choice for your Davis replacement. They are made up of two separate hinged panels. These panels open from the middle. This is different from the traditional window type that usually glides open from one side to the other. Casement replacements open more like a cabinet. They can open inward, toward the room, in your Davis home or outward toward the yard or California street.

These Davis replacement windows are a really good choice if you want to add air circulation and ventilation to your CA home. Unlike many standard replacement windows which only open up part of the length or width of the total surface area, casement Davis replacement windows open up fully. This allows twice as much air flow as other Davis window types.

These types of replacement windows also have options in the way that you open them. Some open similarly to a cabinet or French door. They are handled, and you can pull or push them open. Much like a French door, you can also decide to open one or both panels, thus controlling the amount of air flow you allow in. Another option for opening your California casement replacement windows type is by a lever or crank. This mechanism is located at the base of the casement Davis replacement windows and they can be opened by simply turning or pulling the handle.

Davis Casement Options

It is up to you to decide which options work best for you when opting for this type of CA window. You will need to determine whether your casement Davis replacement windows will be installed to open in or out. The one thing that is really important to keep in mind is the clearance of the window. If you want it to open in, there will need to be enough room inside your Davis home for the window to open into without hitting anything. The same goes for the outside of the home. You obviously will want to determine ahead of time if your window will hit a tree, hedge, or awning every time you open it, and of course plan accordingly.

You will also need to choose how you want your casement windows to open. Of course the manual open is a perfectly workable choice. Additionally, this kind of Davis window typically costs less since there is no added machinery involved. However, there can be some drawbacks to the manual open option, and there are some significant advantages to a casement replacement window with an opening mechanism.

The first reason you may want to get a lever opening casement window as opposed to one that opens manually is that it is easier to control. When you manually open one of these, you have to have the arm span to do so, or you risk losing grip on the window and having it fly open and possibly hitting something and/ or breaking. With the crank, your window will open in a more controlled fashion, thus eliminating this hazard.

Another benefit to this added control is that you can easily only open the window partly, thus having extra control over the amount of air that is circulating through your home. Perhaps you just want a light breeze, or you want to hear the rain outside but not flood your house. Controlling how much your casement window opens will help you achieve this.

Additionally, this control will help keep your window from flying open or closed. Of course, you run the risk of them being at the mercy of the weather with the manual open and close casement type Davis replacement windows,. If a large gust of wind should kick up, your Davis replacement windows could very easily be caught in the cross draft, and slam either against a wall, or closed shut. Neither one of these is a desirable option.

If you choose the manual open variety, you will want to consider and plan for this scenario. There are ways of course to secure the manual open casements so that they don't go banging around every time the wind kicks up. However, this can be an added expense. If you are going to spend extra money to secure your Davis replacement windows, wouldn't it be better to just opt for the type that already has this safeguard built in?

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