Hinge Outlet Satin Nickel Wood Screws 9 X 2 1/4 Inch for Residential Door Hinges - 24 Pack
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Selected User Reviews For Hinge Outlet Satin Nickel Wood Screws 9 X 2 1/4 Inch for Residential Door Hinges - 24 Pack
An example would be a wood screw whose shank is larger near its head and tapers to its A sheet metal screw has a similar profile to this. Even so, they are pitched in a manner similar to a wood screw. Packages of two are the only ones I have in my store. One of the problems with these nickel hardware sets is that they come only with one inch. This makes finding matching screws hard. These are far too expensive, but they were convenient for my needs. Despite the poor metal quality, it is very well made. One of them felt like it would snap off when I put a lot of torque on it, but it did not. It would have been nice to have them a bit larger in diameter, but they were still appropriate. I have never heard of a size described as # 9, since they usually go by # 8, # 10, etc.
Maintaining the house in a hurried manner. The price I found for 2 1/4 inch screws here was by far the lowest I could find. I like how they have a satin nickel finish that matches the satin nickel hinges I bought I was afraid that these screws would break due to the torque needed, so I was glad they did not. The quality of these is excellent!.
I found this set of screws to be exactly what what I needed to safely attach the hinges of my new doors to the jamb framing while still maintaining a tidy and consistent finish to the front door Stainless steel screws look too shiny when compared to regular steel screws. They seamlessly blend with the nickel finish on the hinges.
My entry doors around the house have been beefed up with these and more durable striker plates. These screws are to be used instead of the short screws that came with door hinges and knobs. It makes it more difficult for a burglar to gain forceful entry into your home because they are long enough to drive into the wooden frame.
Behind the door frame, they drove into 2x4s in search of holes that had been stripped over the years.
The screws I bought were to match expensive hinges I replaced on a door I bought from a friend I thought I needed longer screws than the hinges came with, so I bought these in the same finish as the hinges. Screws like these do not hold well. As a result, they strip easily and I had to throw away a lot of them once I tried to screw them in because they were so difficult to install.
The door strike plate screws are my favorite to use on the door. There are only a few stubby screws included with your door strike plates. They're not long enough to keep someone from kicking in you In order to get into the jambs behind the door, these screws must penetrate the frame.
These are the ones I would recommend. The small screws that are probably included with your door need to be placed.