A new office design fitout or renovation of an existing space, can be an expensive project. But if it’s done right, it can transform your office and bring business improvements. It’s also an opportunity to promote your brand, when you design your space using decorative elements and colour. We’ve been doing some research on the latest trends in design for new office fitouts.
We’ve got some helpful tips for window film maintenance that will ensure your windows stay looking great long after your window film has been installed. Window film is a highly versatile product that is used in residential and commercial settings for privacy, to meet building regulations and for brand promotion and design.
When high quality window film is installed and maintained properly, it should last for many years. In this blog we’ll look at how to remove frosted window film and how to maintain it, so your decorative windows, meeting rooms and entrances continue to look good for as long as possible.
Frosted glass film and visual indicators have many practical applications – to provide increased privacy and light, for decorative purposes and also to meet building regulations. That’s why frosted glass film is used by builders and designers to make sure new buildings meet safety and accessibility standards.
Aesthetics & Design
Frosted glass film is a practical material that solves aesthetic issues so that people can better enjoy the spaces in which they live and work. It is an incredibly versatile and affordable product, used to achieve privacy, block out an unattractive view, and have a decorative or design impact, while maximising exposure to daylight.
Frosted glass film also has a practical application when applied using the principles of feng shui.
Frosted window film is an incredibly versatile product with multiple purposes, but not all products are equal in quality or life span. In this blog we will be talking about three high quality frosted window film products – 3M, Avery and Metamark – and their scope for different types of projects.
Window Film To The Rescue
If you are buying an apartment or house, or renovating a house or commercial office, it is useful to have an understanding of the building regulations that can impact you and will effect any changes you make. In this blog we are talking all about regulations relating to windows, specifically privacy and safety. We will also be looking at how privacy window film provides an affordable solution for residential and commercial clients facing safety and privacy issues.
Privacy window film provides a solution to privacy by blocking out prying eyes or an unsightly view, without blocking precious daylight. Contemporary apartments and office spaces frequently make the most of natural light and views outside by installing large windows. But those beautiful views and light filled spaces, while attracting potential buyers and tenants, can also cause privacy problems. In this blog we answer some common questions about using privacy film for windows and glass.
When many people think about window film and frosting they think of bland office partitions or a frosted window in a bathroom or beside a front door. But frosted window film has come a long way and is now used to create beautiful or bold design elements in residential projects, offices and other commercial settings.
Apply to Glass was proud to feature on Foxtel’s popular TV series, Selling Houses, recently. Hosted by Australia’s best known and talented interior designer, Shaynna Blaze, Shaynna sourced frosted window film from Apply To Glass to update and make improvements to a small cottage in Wollongong. The charming seaside cottage had a large garden, but prospective owners were put off by a lack of privacy to the kitchen and the garden from a multi storey apartment building that had been built on the adjacent block.
There is a misconception that all frosted film and window privacy film is the same. Window films come in different thicknesses, qualities of glue, and chemicals used in the final stages of production. All of these factors play a part in how long the window film lasts and how good it looks for the full period of its use. Cheap and standard films tend to peel and bubble after a short number of years. High quality films always look good and last for many more years.