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Panic Hardware

  1. 5 Must-Have Security Hardware for Your New Home

    It's no wonder, then, that the opening of our homes to those that would do them harm leaves us feeling violated and angry. It's time to take action. And smart action starts with the first line of defense - security hardware on your doors and windows. Let's take a look at five must-have security hardware for your new home: door hinges, mortise lock, LCN door closers, exit alarms, and glass break detectors.

    The door hinge is the most basic but still necessary component in securing your entryway set of doors or even just one door if you live in an apartment building where all entries are secured from inside the residence through individual keys or key codes. Door hinges secure your door against the most common and most

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  2. The Best Door Locks for Safety and Style

    We are often told to install locks on all of our doors to keep us safe. However, the market is full of options, and buying one can be an expensive undertaking. Do you really need a fancy lock that costs hundreds? What would happen if you just didn’t have a door at all? Here are some of the best door locks for safety and style.

    A simple door lock is all you need for security in most homes. Having a solid deadbolt will prevent most burglars from entering your home by forcing them to break through the door, which can be very loud and alert you to their presence. Most burglars are out within minutes and will try to avoid hearing you wake up. This means that they are more likely to try an easier target. Basic locks are cheap enough that there’s no reason not to have one unless you have a chipped door or you’re trying to impress someone.

    You don’t need to spend too

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  3. Build a secure home with Park Avenue Locks

    Choosing the right door lock for your business or home can be stressful. At Park Avenue locks, we strive to make it as easy as possible by breaking down your options and offering a wide selection to fit your style.

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  4. What defines an exit device? And the difference between Fire exit hardware and panic hardware

    Generally speaking, an exit device is a term used for panic hardware, whether a panic device or fire exit hardware.  It is characterized by an actuating mechanism that spans at least half the width of the door. It may be of the touchpad, crossbar, or recessed style. Note, that In order to be considered code-compliant, the length of the touchpad or crossbar must be at least half the width of the door, anything less than half the width of the door is not code-compliant.

    Panic hardware

    Panic Hardware

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