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Beading








This part of the work pertains to surface finishings, and may or may not be used in connection with rabbeting.
Figs. 214 and 215 show the simplest and most generally adopted forms in which it is made and used in connection with rabbeting, or with the tongue and groove. The bead is placed on one or both sides of that margin of the board (Fig. 214) which has the tongue, and the adjoining board has the usual flooring groove to butt against and receive the tongue. It is frequently the case that a blind bead, as in Fig. 215, runs through the middle of the board, so as to give the appearance of narrow strips when used for wainscoting, or for ceilings. The beads also serve to hide the joints of the boards.














Fig. 216. Fig. 217. Fig. 218.
Fig. 216. Fig. 217. Fig. 218.







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Previous: The Tongue And Groove



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