LABRADORITE PORCELAIN

SKU: GS105QT0258

From £303.74/sqm

The above figure displays the price for 1 m2... more

Only 5 left!

Labradorite Porcelain has a striking blue base colour and colours like golden-yellow and black forming interesting patterns on it. Its blue colour exhibits a wide range of shades, often varying from dark, vivid blue to milder blue from batch to batch. This surface slab is appropriate for making a super stylish, invisible hob on your worktops. You can install it in any kitchen, whether residential or commercial. It is available in slabs that are as thin as 12mm. Enquire for actual stock availability right now and get the best price!

Unique Feature: It can be used to design invisible cooking surfaces on your worktops. Therefore if you are looking for a neat, sleek kitchen with an invisible hob, this is for you. But please note that only 20mm thick slabs must be used if you want an invisible kitchen cooktop installation with this slab as other thicknesses are not recommended due to safety purposes.  

All Applications: kitchen countertops, kitchen islands, windowsills, upstands, bathroom vanities, sinks, shower trays, and splashbacks in both the kitchen and the bathroom, office desks, bar stools, reception worktops, stairs, walls, and floors in airports, etc.

 



The above figure displays the price for 1 m2

The actual price may differ based on specifications.

Trade members may email - info@work-tops.com for the trade prices.

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Composition of Porcelain

Porcelain is made up of china clay also known as kaolinite, feldspar, metal oxides, and silica. All the substances are homogenized under extreme conditions to produce this material. The material is strong and resistant to chips, scratches, stains, and heat.

History of Porcelain used in Ancient times :

Porcelain originated during the Tang dynasty in China but the high-quality porcelain used in modern wares was not developed until the yuan dynasty. The Chinese porcelain floor tile consisted of kaolin and pegmatite, a coarse type of granite. European potters were unaware of porcelain until the import of Chinese wares during the middle ages. Though European potters tried to duplicate the material, the effort was in vain.

During the experimental trials, they created what is known as artificial porcelain by missing clay and ground glass. Efforts continued to develop true porcelain in the year 1707. Two Germans named Ehrenfried Walter von Tschirnhaus and Johann Friedrich Böttger succeeded in finding the true porcelain composition. They used to merge the clay with ground feldspar instead of the ground glass used earlier. This development has inspired people to find more applications of porcelain kitchens and one such application is stunning worktops. 

Care for your Porcelain Tile Kitchen countertop

Cleaning the surface of a porcelain countertop is needed every day. There are some significant cleaning tips that can be practiced for porcelain countertops. Use pH-neutral liquid soaps or detergents to sanitize its surface. This practice will definitely promote the hygienic condition of porcelain slabs. Avoid harsh chemical detergents or formulas and use non-abrasive wipers or cloth in order to avoid scratch marks and loss of the lustrous polish.

Initially soak the cloth in a soap solution and wipe it thoroughly and rinse off the surface with water. Wipe it again and the counter gets clean with the dry microfiber cloth. Avoid moisture to ensure there are no dried watermarks on the surface. Hot water for cleaning and wiping cloth would suffice for the spills on the countertop. Though they possess resistance to citric liquids, it is highly recommended not to spill any of the surfaces of the stone.

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