door cores difference

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The five most common cores are honeycomb, polystyrene, polyurethane, steel stiffened, and temperature rise. Honeycomb core doors are used for interior and exterior openings where high thermal...
There are several ways to spot differences, see Figure 1, but the easiest is to look at the face of each core. The face of both cores looks like a "figure 8".  With small format, bo...
ND locks can be extended up to 6" Extended Outside.  
Polyisocyanurate foam (polyiso) is modified polyurethane foam but offers greater dimensional stability over a wider service temperature range.Polyisocyanurate foam is specifically formulated to pro...
Falcon SZ Series Door is the economy Steelcraft commercial grade door recommended light commercial applications when architectural specification are not needed. Options: The SZ-Series door is...
All doors are tested in accordance with ASTM C1363 and SDI 113:B18 Series (Steel Stiffeners)     U-Factor = 0.50     R-Value = 2.01B16 Series (Steel Sti...
These references are from an old and outdated SDI 100 specification. The new specification SDI 100 ANSI A-250.8 does not contain letter designations for core material. Core constructions designat...
Door cores are available as follows: L-Series SL-Series and A14-Series Doors: Honeycomb core is standard Polystyrene core is optional Polyurethane core is optional CE-Serie...
Insulated Core Options: Steelcraft L-Series doors are available with the following 2 optional insulated cores: Polystyrene slab - this core is available in non fire rated and fire rated doors...
Polystyrene Cores: The L-series door with polystyrene core insulation and the CE-series door have full slab polystyrene core.Polyurethane Cores: The L-series door with polyurethane core has honeyco...