Life is full of standards: 60 cm cabinets, square ceiling tiles and 90 cm shower cubicles. But fortunately, there are many projects that break with the standards, where you have to come up with new and creative ideas. Perhaps a changing room where the drain has to zig-zag, a luxury villa with several showers in one cubicle or a bathing area with showers on several sides. Here you can benefit from using our online configurator to design the perfect drain. The configurator is called ‘Configure special drain’ (e.g. Module 1100); you can find it on our website under ‘Professionals’ and it is easy to work with. Just choose the room type and the size of your shower cubicle. Then you can choose from a variety of drains that can be combined into a neat whole
“The smart thing about our special drain is that you can get a solution that fits down to the last 10 mm. We build the drain up from different lengths and adjust the final result with a series of spacers. The spacers enable you to allow for awkward beams and the like in the floor structure so you get a drain that fits the room. You can make it just as long as you want it. We can even design the drain in a zig-zag pattern, if that is what you want,” says the product manager at Unidrain A/S, Jacob Honoré.
When the exact right length has been found, the individual drains are welded together into an unbroken whole. The tailor-made solution is available for both linear drains placed against the wall and freestanding drains that can be placed further out in the room.
‘Configure special drain’ is popular among suppliers, builders and architects. The smart thing about the program is that you can sit at your computer and find the perfect combination to suit your project. Once you have found the right solution, you can order it from our customer service.
“If you just put the linear drain end to end, you would get a gap of 100 mm between the individual frames. You would not have the same sense of an unbroken strip that you get with the special drains. Our system also makes it easy to hide uneven dimensions so the final result looks harmonious and streamlined,” concludes Jacob Honoré.