Not a very good idea. You should remove the carpet and use the thin foam that is required for laminate flooring.
Laminate installation is a very easy thing to do. There are many laminate options too:* Glueless laminate flooring: These laminate floors snap together at the edgesIf you're installing laminate on grade, below grade, or in other areas subject to moisture, you'll also need a thin plastic underlayment to prevent seeping moisture from below. * Laminate floorings with underlayment attached: These glueless planks come with an included underlayment * Glued laminate flooring: there are great DIY guides as well. You SURE CAN install laminate over wood and even radiant heating systems too.
No, laminate is floating type of floor installed over an insulation pad. Hardwood floor has to be nailed, stapled or glued to the subfloor. If you do manage to install hardwood on top of laminate sooner or later your Laminate floor will expand due to high temperature or humidity and it will create gaps between hardwood planks.
Don't do it! Laminate should be a floating floor -- not nailed or glued down. Just pick it up!
The engineered flooring can be either floated above or glued to the concrete.
Because it shouldn't be there ! -Laminate flooring is supposed to be laid on foam mat and left 'floating', NOT glued to the floor.
In order to determine if you need more than tiles to put in laminate flooring it depends on what kind of flooring you are going to buy . There are differents options you can buy such as ones that come pre - glued or ones you have to glue yourself when installing .
You can install laminate flooring but I would not recommend it. I would suggest carpeting or a vinyl floor. There are products available such as luxury vinyl tiles that come in wood designs that can be glued directly to the floor. The thing you have to remember is when it is not climate controlled moisture plays critical part in the stability of the floor.
Most likely, if the floor was glued, it was glued with an industrial product such as PL Premium. Many laminate floors are installed as 'floating' floors which does not require glue. Unfortunately if it is difficult to pull up the laminate you may need to remove the sub floor in order to ensure a flat surface to work with when installing the new floor. If the laminate flooring does pull up and leaves indentations and low spots, simply skim coat the floor with a floor leveler product before installing the final floor.
Laminate flooring can be an attractive addition to any room of your house, but particularly rooms which must handle a lot of foot traffic, since the material is so durable and easy to clean. Although deciding to install laminate flooring can seem like a daunting task, there are just a few simple steps to follow. The most popular style of laminate flooring is a combination of board planks, fastened together with tongue and groove construction. You will always want to start at the left side of the room and work your way rightward. Spacers will need to be set up along each wall of the room, designating the expansion zone. Once you have accomplished that, begin laying down the material. Line up the short ends and lock them into place until you get to the end of the first row. Once you have, and it comes time to cut your last piece, simply measure the distance between the wall and the material and subtract a quarter inch. That is how you can estimate how large the last piece should be. As you experiment with the best ways to install laminate flooring, you will soon discover that cutting the laminate material is a task within itself. Handsaws and power tools with a carbon tipped blade are most commonly used. Always make sure that the decorative side of the laminate is facing you when you are cutting it. Keep in mind that your style of laminate flooring may require the use of a trim track, which helps to hold applicable trim in place securely. It is nailed or glued to an area called the subfloor. Also, don’t forget to keep transition elements in mind as you install your laminate flooring. These are pieces of material which serve as a bridge between your laminate flooring and other rooms in the house, so that the change between carpet, and your newly installed laminate flooring, for example, is not as visually jarring, and ends up being aesthetically pleasing. Although choosing to install laminate flooring can indeed be an arduous task, with a bit of advance planning and lots of patience, it can be a success.
If you’re in the market to purchase new flooring for your home and are interested in wood floors, you’ll be faced with the choice between real hardwood flooring or laminate. While it may seem that choosing real hardwood is the smart choice, there are some things to consider that can make the decision more difficult. The most important factor in choosing between the different types of flooring is your budget. Hardwood floors are many times more expensive than laminate flooring. If you are on a tight budget, you can get the look of a hardwood floor by purchasing a laminate floor. In the past, it was easy to tell the difference between laminate wood floors and true hardwood, but with newer manufacturing processes, it can be difficult to tell the difference from appearances alone. Next, you have to consider where you want to install the floor. Hardwood floors need to be nailed or glued into place, making them difficult and expensive to install over cement slabs. Also, if you are installing hardwood flooring into areas that have a lot of moisture like bathrooms or kitchens, hardwood flooring can warp from the water. On the other hand, laminate flooring can be placed on top of any subsurface. Laminate flooring is installed in such a way that it floats over the existing subsurface, making it easy to install and remove. Laminate floors are also more durable than hardwood flooring. Hardwood floors wear down over the years and can scratch and lose their polish. After several years, the hardwood will need to be refinished in order to bring back its original luster and appearance. In addition, hardwood flooring can fade in sunlight. Laminate floors are very durable and resist scratching and impact dents. Not only this, but they will never fade and never need refinishing. Finally, laminate floors are very easy to maintain. All that they require is a quick mopping from time to time. If you have children who are prone to make messes in the house, laminate flooring may make it easier to maintain a clean home. Before you decide on the material for your new, wood flooring, consider the benefits and negatives to both flooring options so that you can install the flooring that is right for your circumstances.
Yes but the finish is pretty poor. The laminate will need to expand and contract. This happens at a significantly different rate to vinyl. - Its always better to get the laminate up and ply or use self leveler and lay the vinyl as new.
Yes. Apply pressure against it until the glue sets. For the floor just glue it down.
WHOA there Skippy!! NO NOT NEVER glue Laminate to anything it wont work Laminate is a floating floor and MUST not be glued or nailed or it will eventually buckle & be very nasty & ugly.. Cut it 1/2" short of all walls and cover the edge with a base trim or quarter round so it can slip * slide under the trim....
every manufacturer would tell you NO will void every warrentee ! is your new Lino full glued or the newer floating type Lino/vinyl ?
Floating an engineered wood flooring is done using an underlay between the sub floor and the new floor and then the engineered flooring is laid over the top and glued at the tongue and grooves to keep it together. if the flooring is a click joint then gluing is not required.
$6-$8 if nailed or glued to plywood $9-$12 in more underlayment is required This would include wood. Nebraska furniture mart charges $2.75 sq ft to install pre finished wood flooring. Carpet corner charges $2.25 for same.
click the fk in glued the fk down nailed the fk on stapler from the primary school sticky tape and duct tape pvc glue that muddafkr blutack does the job
Linoleum is a continuous sheet, a sort of a vinyl with a bit of give to it.Laminate is a series of slats joined together, sort of like formica with a masonite backer.There's a lot more seams for liquids to leak into in laminate then linoleum.The working lives are about the same for each, but as most laminates are floating systems and linoleum is glued down, the laminate will be cheaper to replace when the time comes.
Some homeowners think that there is a deep secret knowledge required to install laminate flooring. Well, there isn’t! It is quite straightforward and actually easy. Laminate floors are a type of wood product that is a mix of wood fibers and plastic coatings pressed together and glued with a resilient bonding material. It will provide years of worry-free service even to abused floors. Of course, there are varying thicknesses and types of laminate flooring that may be more suited to one application or another, but they all install rather easily. The individual laminate strips interlock to form the overall floor covering. They lock at the seams and are prevented from sliding where they terminate against the walls. Usually there is a quarter-round trim at baseboard level of old vinyl and other tile floors being replaced, or tack strips that have to be removed if carpeting was the prior floor covering material. Clear the floor surface of any popped up nail heads and fill low spots with floor filler. Be sure when it come time to install laminate flooring that either water proof or water resistant laminate has been correctly picked for the location. If the dog occasionally urinates on the floor, heavy wet mopping is expected, or if installed in a bathroom, then waterproof is the better choice. In all case install an underlayment. Some laminate floors already have an underlayment backing. Other laminate flooring materials require an additional purchase of rolls of underlayment. When deciding to install laminate flooring, the underlayment will prevent noise of the free-floating floor moving against the subfloor. The noise of floors without underlayment is loud and heard with every step. Roll out the underlayment and start in one corner, putting in place a strip of laminate flooring. Install laminate flooring in a way where seams overlap a solid piece. Think of a brickwork pattern. Go all the way to the edge of the wall snapping each next piece in place against the seam of the last. The final laminate strips that are installed may have to be ripped along their lengths in order to be able to cover the seams with new quarter-round or other trim material. Slightly lifting the prior course of strips next to the last row will make it easier to snap the last row into place.
The Carpet Certificate is glued to the underside at one corner of the carpet.
No, parquet has been known to buckle because he moisture in the cement has nowhere to escape too.
If by laminate you mean products like Pergo, no you cannot. (Looks like wood but floats on the subfloor) If you mean vinyl, you might be able to. What is your subfloor? If it is concrete you are good to go as long as the vinyl is fulling glued and isn't pulling up. A lot of installers will tell you to take it up. There is logic in this. Less on the floor, less to go wrong. If it's plywood or OSB you will need to put down cement board in addition to the thinset. Go to a tile store or home improvement store to purchase all you will need and for detailed instructions. Many even offer free classes on how to install tile. If it is particle board you will not be able to put down ceramic. They are sawdust glued together. The thinsets contain water and would cause a great deal of harm if you tried.
Most T&G flooring can be installed with Nail, Staples or Glue...all depending on the subfloor
Carpet is not supposed to be glued to the pad, and I really can't imagine what advantage that would give you.
Answer from Choices (http://www.choicesflooring.com.au/vinyl/) Generally, cushion vinyl is laid loosely so any imperfections in the floor don't show through over time. It can also be glued down, but the flooring needs to be completely level. Vinyl tiles or planks are glued down so the surface needs to be completely level, which is done by applying a self- leveler to the floor if required.
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