CLEANING PORCELAIN TOILETS - CLEANING PORCELAIN
CLEANING PORCELAIN TOILETS - BICYCLE CLEANING TIPS - HOW DO YOU CLEAN A PENNY.
Cleaning Porcelain Toilets
- Articles made of this
- ceramic ware made of a more or less translucent ceramic
- Porcelain is the second album by the band Sparta. It was released on July 13, 2004 on Geffen Records and peaked at #60 on the Billboard 200. The first single released from the album was "Breaking the Broken".
- Such articles collectively
- Porcelain is a ceramic material made by heating raw materials, generally including clay in the form of kaolin, in a kiln to temperatures between and .
- A white vitrified translucent ceramic; china
- Make (something or someone) free of dirt, marks, or mess, esp. by washing, wiping, or brushing
- (clean) free from dirt or impurities; or having clean habits; "children with clean shining faces"; "clean white shirts"; "clean dishes"; "a spotlessly clean house"; "cats are clean animals"
- Remove the innards of (fish or poultry) prior to cooking
- the act of making something clean; "he gave his shoes a good cleaning"
- make clean by removing dirt, filth, or unwanted substances from; "Clean the stove!"; "The dentist cleaned my teeth"
- A large bowl for urinating or defecating into, typically plumbed into a sewage system and with a flushing mechanism
- The process of washing oneself, dressing, and attending to one's appearance
- A room, building, or cubicle containing one or more of these
- (toilet) a room or building equipped with one or more toilets
- (toilet) a plumbing fixture for defecation and urination
- (toilet) gutter: misfortune resulting in lost effort or money; "his career was in the gutter"; "all that work went down the sewer"; "pensions are in the toilet"
TOTO MS854114SG-01 Ultramax Elongated One Piece Toilet with Sanagloss, Cotton White
TOTO MS854114SG#01 UltraMax Elongated Toilet w/SanaGloss, CottonTOTO is the world's largest plumbing products manufacturer. They offer a complete line of commercial and decorative plumbing fixtures and fittings, faucets, accessories, shower and flush valves, as well as lavatories, toilets, Air Baths and urinals. For over 90 years, they have been producing superbly designed, high performance lifestyle enhancing plumbing products for residential bathrooms and commercial restrooms.SanaGloss is a glazing that helps keep the product clean for a lifetime. SanaGloss glazing seals the product with an ionized barrier, creating a super smooth surface. This non-porous surface helps prevent particles from adhering to ceramic, while the catalyzed ion barrier actually repels particles away.TOTO MS854114SG#01 UltraMax Elongated Toilet w/SanaGloss, Cotton Features:; Tank cover, fittings, chrome plated trip lever and SoftClose seat included.; SanaGloss Glazing ; Sleek high profile one piece toilet; G-Max: Quiet, powerful, commercial grade flushing performance; Complete with SoftClose seat, or upgrade to a Washlet; Fast Flush: Wide 3" flush valve is 125% larger than conventional 2" flush valves; Wider, 2 1/8" computer designed, fully glazed trapway; Large water surface; Five Year Limited Warranty
The Kelston Crapper
THE VILLAGE OF KELSTON AND THE INVENTION OF THE FLUSH TOILET
The actual invention of the flush toilet, the credit must go to Sir John Harrington. Sir John Harrington, godson to Queen Elizabeth I, was a writer by trade. In 1596 he penned a tongue- in- cheek article named "Plan Plots of a Privy of Perfection." In the article, he described in detail his invention, the first flushing water closet. He erected one at the village of Kelston, near Bitton.
THE ROYAL PEE
The water closet, for the most part, worked, and the Queen had Sir John install a water closet in the Royal Palace. The Queen was so pleased with her new convenience, that she had his article bound, and hung it next to her water closet. One of the many problems with Sir John's water closet was that it was inadequately vented, and sewer gas constantly leaked into the Royal powder room.
The Queen remedied this problem by placing bowls of herbs and fragrances around the room. The flush toilet, however, would not be deemed "popular" for several hundred years.
THE CUMMINGS WATER CLOSET
The belief that Thomas Crapper invented the first patented flushing water closet is untrue. The first patent for the flushing water closet was actually issued to Alexander Cummings in 1775. A watchmaker by trade, Cummings designed a toilet in which the water supply was brought low into the bowl, and some water remained after each flush. "The advantage of this water closet," he stated, "depends upon the shape of the bowl." The Cummings water closet was generally made of copper.
It was a great improvement, but the seal at the bottom of the toilet leaked, continually emitting sewer gases into the home. No one was aware at that time, that sewer gases were highly explosive, as well as great bacteria carriers. Other inventors sought to change both of those problems.
Joseph Bramah, a cabinetmaker who regularly "fitted-up" water closets, sought to improve Cummings original idea, and a patent was issued to him in 1778. Bramah discovered that by replacing Cumming's string valve closure with a crank-type mechanism, he would essentially get an air tight seal between the toilet and what ever offending odors may be lurking beneath it. There were some problems with this new toilet, however.
THE NOISY LOO
The flushing action failed quite often, it was incredibly noisy, and the seal would dry up if the toilet was not used often enough. Although Bramah installed over 6,000 toilets by 1797, without a tight seal, the sewer gas problem remained. By 1860, people around Europe were tired of the odor from the sewer gases escaping into their homes.
Along came the inventor Henry Moule, with his patented Earth Closet. This wonderful commode dispensed dirt or ashes on to the offensive materials, rendering them odorless. The problem with Moule's invention was that the contents had to be emptied by hand. People bought the earth closet in great numbers though, because they could hardly stand the stench in their own homes from their previous toilet experiences.
Thomas Crapper, an industrious plumber,d his shop on Marlborough Street in London in 1861, and aptly named it The Marlboro' Works of Thomas Crapper & Company. Crapper continuously tested toilets at Marlboro Works, so much so that he had a 250 gallon water tank installed on the roof of his building. Crapper's claim to fame is the improvements that he made to the water closet. He invented a pull- chain system for powerful flushing, and an air tight seal between the toilet and the floor. He also patented several venting systems for venting the sewer gas by way of a pipe through the roof. Crapper also teamed up with Thomas Twyford, the pottery maker.
THE POSH BOG
Twyford changed his pottery assembly lines from turning out tableware to turning out toilets, with Crapper supplying the inner-workings. Twyford also made toilets into art pieces, by molding them into many shapes including dolphins. The fine porcelain makers Wedgewood and Royal Doulton soon followed suit (Stein Rod). None of the porcelain manufacturers were opposed to the free advertising, as the names of their firms were emblazoned on the toilet, in a conspicuous place.
Across the Atlantic, Americans were still using chamber pots, but only in the event of an emergency such as illness or bad weather. Other than that, people used the outhouse, a small building constructed over anpit with a bench inside into which several holes were fashioned. The user would sit over the hole and relieve himself. The flush toilet did not gain popularity in the United States until after World War I, when American troops came home from England full of talk about a "mighty slick invention called the crapper." The American slang term for the toilet, "the john," is said to be derived from the flushing water closets at Harvard university installed in 1735,
As soon as my neighbor leaves town, I feel for the spare key she hides under the hallway carpet and let myself into her apartment. I hum my way toward the bathroom. See her pink towel, her old-fashioned scale backed against the wall, the clothesline she hangs across the top of the shower. The porcelain cat on the toilet basin, the satin brocade robe hanging on the door. Her little notes of encouragement taped to the medicine cabinet glass! I test her water pressure, let it run. When the water's high enough, I get in. I try her lavender soap, her special shampoo, her loofah. I steam up the mirrors, mess with lotions, return damp pink towel to clothesline. Return key to hiding place under carpet, come back home. Only the tenant below her knows anything about it, and only if he's got an ear to the pipes, or emerges by chance in the hallway, looks up the staircase in time to see my wet hair swing by...
cleaning porcelain toilets
MS990CGR#01 Finish: Cotton Neorest toilets feature a sleek, tankless design and modern styling. The new Cyclone Flushing system makes this a highly functional and efficient addition to your bathroom. It also features automatic operations that include lid opening, lid closing, and flushing when the sensor is activated, a highly advanced addition to your home. Features -Neorest Collection -Automatic Operation: Lid opens, closes and toilet flushes when sensor is activated -Integrated washlet features front and rear warm water washing, automatic air dryer and deodorizer -New Cyclone Flushing system, no waiting for refill, no refill noise -Concealed trapway for easy cleaning -SanaGloss: Super smooth, ion barrier glazing cleans your toilet bowl with every flush -Remote included -12'' rough-in -Three Year Limited Warranty -See pdf file below for additional information and dimensions Product Specifications
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28.10.2011. u 09:06 •