(206) 949-5683, Top Rated Plumber, Seattle

Search:

Type: Posts; User: tr888; Keyword(s):

Search: Search took 0.21 seconds.

  1. Believe me, I believe you. But lowering the...

    Believe me, I believe you. But lowering the fitting in the wall is not possible -- there are just too many obstructions inside the wall. Raising the vanity sink by only 5" is not possible. I'd have...
  2. Replies
    1
    Views
    66

    Where can I find code on p-trap for PA?

    Where can I find the section of plumbing code (for PA) specifically relating to the maximum length of the vertical run as indicated in the attached diagram?
    Thanks24298
  3. Thanks for the links, Smooky. There is a popup...

    Thanks for the links, Smooky.

    There is a popup assembly in the tailpiece. I take it there is simply no way to use 90-degree PVC elbow and drop a vertical pipe from it to the correct length,...
  4. The angle of the photo makes them look the same...

    The angle of the photo makes them look the same height. The sink bottom is 1" above the drain.
  5. I might have messed up big-time with drain pipe rough-in location

    I am a DIYer. The drain connects to the main vent 24" o.c. from the floor:

    roof
    ||
    ||
    ||
    ||
    ||...............\__sink__/
    ||=====O
    ||
  6. spigot-style flange that fits into 3" hub: waxless seal options or toilet options

    Because of some structural issues in the floor joists due to long-term moisture damage, we had to sister the waste-pipe bay joists with LVL, reducing the cross-section space between them; a 4" waste...
  7. What are the pros and cons of using polyurethane...

    What are the pros and cons of using polyurethane versus silicone at changes of plane in a shower? Which is better able to compress and stretch to accommodate movement? Is one material better than...
  8. Thanks for the help!

    Thanks for the help!
  9. Two visibly identical conductors, 1940s house, which is hot?

    There is no visible difference in the original two conductor wires in my 1940s house. Black outer insulating layer, inside two tin-colored wires (16 gauge?) each wrapped in something like paper and...
Results 1 to 9 of 9