Chicago Custom Closet Design with Screen to Machine
Wednesday, July 06, 2011
Most of our clients have the same priorities when they consult with us to create custom closet organization storage solutions – increased function and space maximization.
They want to make sure that they can not only fit in all the “stuff” they already have – but want room to add more in the future.
They also want their Chicago custom closet design project to look good, work properly and fit the space.And all of those ultimate goals are achieved by starting each Chicago custom closet design project with a solid method of manufacturing.At Closet Organizing Systems, we utilize a method that’s known in the industry as "screen to machine”.
What that means is that the computer design program is fully integrated with the technology of the machinery. Computerized code is sent directly from computer to the CNC woodworking machinery. All variables are calculated with high precision accuracy for results that are top quality.
After we meet with you for your Chicago custom closet design consultation, we utilize software to create a detailed drawing that gives you an idea of what your closet will look like.
Once you sign off on that design paperwork, our engineering takes over to produce a more detailed set of internal fabrication drawings.
We don’t just rough sketch something out and cut it with a saw.
We calculate the most efficient way to layout (referred to as “nesting” in the woodworking industry) the shelves and panels so we get the most from every sheet of material. This allows us to not only give you the best price possible, but it reduces our waste, which in turn contributes to our “green” efforts.
If your project is complicated (let’s say there’s some fluted columns involved) our technology allows us to calculate hinge location and spacing, along with rabbets (which are similar to a Dado, which is a groove cut in to one piece of wood that allows another piece of wood to fit snugly) and edgebanding tolerances that are within a sixteeth of an inch.
Now, honestly, most people are not concerned about tolerances within a sixteenth of an inch - but doesn't it give you peace of mind to know that we do?