Windows Types

Below are some examples of different window configurations and sliding doors that we may be able convert:

Double-glaze systems and Triple-glaze systems available, as well as Frosted Privacy Panels


Types of Window Products supplied:

  • Timber and Aluminum awning windows
  • Timber and Aluminum sliding Windows
  • Timber and Aluminum Fixed Windows
  • Timber Entry-door Sidelights
  • Timber Casement Windows


Types of Door Products supplied:

  • Timber Sliding Doors
  • Aluminum Sliding doors


Generally, a fixed window cannot be opened. The function is limited to allowing light to enter. This type of window is used in situations where light or vision alone is needed with no ventilation. Transom windows and bay windows are also fixed in many applications..


This type of vertical sliding window consists of one sash is movable (usually the bottom one) and the other fixed. This is the earlier form of sliding sash window, as it is traditionally cheaper than double hung windows.


With two parts (sashes) that overlap slightly and slide up and down inside the frame. Currently most new double-hung sash windows use spring balances to support the sashes, but traditionally, counterweights were used, and connected by cord or chain..


The sliding window has two or more sashes (sometimes one only) that overlap slightly, sliding horizontally within the frame.


A window above a door; in an exterior door the transom window is often fixed, in an interior door it can open either by hinges at top or bottom, or rotate on hinges. It provided ventilation for forced air heating and cooling. A fan-shaped transom is known as a fanlight.


Also known as a louvered window, the jalousie window consists of parallel slats of glass or acrylic that open and close like a Venetian blind, usually using a crank or a lever. They are used extensively in tropical architecture. A jalousie door is a door with a jalousie window.


A flat or slope window used for daylight (or moonlight) penetration, built into a roof structure that is usually out of reach. Larger skylights are often multi-panelled, in order to allow for sufficient structural strength to carry their own weight, wind pressure or snow and rain.


A sloped window used for daylight penetration, ventilation and view to the outside (or sky). Roof windows are built into the roof structure windows and can be fixed or operable.


A multi-panel window, with at least three panels set at different angles to create a protrusion from the wall line.


French window (French door) is a large door-sized lattice light, typically set in pairs or multiples thereof. Traditionally, they were often used overlook a terrace or garden area