Floor Culture Holdings Sdn Bhd
8, Jalan TS 6/9,
Taman Perindustrian Subang,
47500 Subang Jaya,
Selangor, Malaysia.
+603-5636 2922
+603-8081 2923

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Latest News

We Welcome 2018

Nov 20, 2017
We Welcome 2018
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"FLOOR CULTURE" is welcoming 2018 with the new calendar. Come and visit us at our showroom to redeem a copy of limited edition calendar (while stock last).
 

You may also contact us for more information:
Address: No. 8, Jalan TS 6/9, Taman Perindustrian Subang, 47500 Subang, Selangor
Hotline: 1800 88 2922
Whatsapp: 010-931 2828
Website: www.floorculture.com
Like us: FloorCultureMalaysia

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What Type of Flooring is Best for My Home?

Sep 19, 2016
What Type of Flooring is Best for My Home?
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Today's selection of hard surfaces can be overwhelming and includes hardwood, laminate and tile. For the average consumer, eight to twelve months go by from the time they decide they want a new floor to their final purchase date. 

Spending just a fraction of that time learning about various options can ensure they will enjoy their beautiful investment for years to come. Homeowners should consider the characteristics of the individual product and the rooms involved before making their purchase.

Hardwood flooring

Hardwood flooring is known for its timeless beauty and durability. It increases home value and adds warmth and character to any space. Recent strides have been made in factory-applied finishes, including the addition of aluminum oxide. 
 

The durability of this material adds years to the wear warranty. Though the finishes address surface wear, consumers should still consider the hardness rating when selecting a species for their home. 

Hardwood flooring is susceptible to denting, so the higher the hardness rating the better in very active rooms. Most exotic hardwoods have very high ratings and are excellent choices for rooms that house a pool table, a piano or other heavy furniture that would damage softer woods like pine or maple. 

One thing to keep in mind about exotic wood flooring is that the light-sensitivity and a visible darkening of the floor can be witnessed over just six months. Area rugs should be either moved from place to place over this initial oxidation period or temporarily avoided to allow the floor to darken uniformly.
 

Laminate flooring

For active families concerned over possible damage to hardwood floors, modern laminates are a great option. Far removed from the earlier styles, new laminate floors have texture, color and grain variation with beveled edges to make them look more like real wood. 

Since the surfaces of laminates are made exclusively of non-porous aluminum oxide, they are warrantied for stain, fade, wear and moisture. The fade-resistance of laminates can be important in rooms with many windows and makes it possible to install one room at a time without worrying about future color match. 
 

Laminate moisture warranties usually cover only surface spills, so keep in mind that water is an enemy of both laminates and hardwood, doing severe damage in the case of a flood or plumbing leak. The proper cleaners evaporate quickly and should always be used to avoid adding moisture to the floor. 

Neither hardwoods nor laminates are typically warrantied for scratches, though laminates are more scratch resistant. A matte finish makes surface scratches less visible than a hi-gloss hardwood floor. Warranty instructions for either flooring option recommend felt pads under furniture and the use of rubber wheels rather than plastic or metal-wheeled casters.

Best price flooring (vinyl flooring, laminate flooring and engineering wood flooring) wholesale at www.floorculture.com


Vinyl vs. Laminate Flooring - Which Is Best For You?

Sep 13, 2016
Vinyl vs. Laminate Flooring - Which Is Best For You?
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If you confuse vinyl flooring, especially vinyl plank, with laminate flooring, you might have a hard time deciding which to purchase and install.  This is not your fault:  manufacturers equally promote both as barely distinguishable durable, budget-friendly, do-it-yourself products.  

That is where the similarities end.  

Materials, thickness, comfort level, and resistance to moisture are different.  Base materials are at the core of the differences.  We can begin with two simplifications:
 

At the Core:  Vinyl and Laminate Defined

Vinyl Flooring:  100% plastic.

  • What This Means:  Superior resistance to moisture.  You could submerge vinyl flooring in water for days, with no ill effect.
  • Features:  Forget the ugly vinyl tiles of the past.  Plank shapes that are long and narrow, mimicking real wood boards; "click" joinery, allowing adjoining boards to snap together; and improved embossing techniques, vinyl flooring is gaining in popularity once again.

Laminate Flooring:  99% wood product.

  • What This Means:  Reasonably moisture resistant if planks remain firmly locked together.  Will not be resistant to water in the event of flooding, such as dishwasher overflow.
  • Features:  Laminate flooring gained its foothold on the modern home--especially kitchens--for one reason: it was the first truly wood-look flooring that homeowners could install by themselves.


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