Tile

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In this example the tile is brought out too far at the drywall cornerbead, producing a fat grout joint at the curved contour of the cornerbead.

 

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Here the cap at the top of the tile wainscot projects out beyond the thickness of the door casing…exposing the end of the tile cap…the jamb and the casing should be wider and thicker to accept this cap.

 

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This drawing shows shower tile at a sloped ceiling…on the left-side with a tile cap but on the right-side the field tile dies into the sloped ceiling…producing a different look…the tile installation should have been three inches lower with a matching top cap all around.

Author: Barton Jahn

I worked in building construction as a field superintendent and project manager. I have four books published by McGraw-Hill on housing construction (1995-98) under Bart Jahn, and have eight Christian books self-published through Kindle Direct Publishing (KDP). I have a bachelor of science degree in construction management from California State University Long Beach. I grew up in Southern California, was an avid surfer, and am fortunate enough to have always lived within one mile of the ocean. I discovered writing at the age of 30, and it is now one of my favorite activities. I am currently working on more books on building construction.

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