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Awning Windows

Awning windows are very similar in design to casement windows, however, awning windows are typically wider than they are tall. Awning windows are commonly used for ventilation, placed above or below a window or door. Awning windows provide more light than casement windows and are common to homes already fitted with traditional, double hung windows. You can arrange them singly or combine them with other window styles for more ventilation and light.

 

 

 

Casement Windows

Casement windows were once the most common form of domestic window before the introduction of the sash. They are designed contemporary in style, allowing more light to enter the window, while also providing a larger view. It is a window unit in which the single sash levers outward, to the right or left. Casement windows are still frequently installed in new homes and are common in the Western United States.


 

 

Single Hung Windows

Single hung windows are typically the same as double hung windows however with a single hung window design only the bottom sash slides upward. Double hung windows allow for the sashes to slide both upward, and downward. Other than that single hung windows are identical to double hung windows and are widely available in the same sizes and shapes.


 

 

Double Hung Windows

Double hung windows have a much more traditional design than casement windows. Double hung windows are common in older homes along the eastern coast of the United States. They're a great choice if you want to enhance the look of the interior of your home with wood accents. Double hung windows come in very large widths and can help save you money. You can place one larger double-hung window in place of two smaller casement windows.


 

 

Hopper Windows

Hopper windows are an excellent choice for basement applications. This window tilts in from the top with a gentle tug on the handle. The hopper windows include a full screen and are custom made to fit your opening. This is especially valuable when dealing with masonry openings.


 

 

Sliding Windows

Sliding windows generally slide horizontally to create ventilation that extends to the full height of the windows. These windows are composed of one stationary sash and one sash that glides to the right or left. The operating sash slides on rollers and can be removed easily, so you can clean the glass. Some vinyl sliding windows are also available with integral window trim or flush finish. The dual wall exterior fin covers the edge of the siding for a clean appearance. This window eliminates the need for exterior window trim.

 

 

 

Picture Windows

Picture windows can be combined with casements or double hungs for sweeping views. Let Harvey windows expand your view of the world and bring the outside in.

 

 

 

Bay Windows

Bay windows extend beyond the range of any other window design. Bay windows are typically three separate windows joined together to form one large viewing area. The center window is commonly a fixed frame window, with fully operational double-hung or casement windows on either side. There are choices between fixed frame windows, vented windows, or a combination of fixed frame and vented windows.


 

 

Bow Windows

Bow windows are very similar to bay windows. However bow windows consist of four or more casement windows joined together to form a curve. Bow windows are a wonderful way to open up a room and create a harmonious appearance. There are choices between fixed frame windows, vented windows, or a combination of fixed frame and vented windows.


 

 

Sliding Patio Door

Our vinyl patio doors are solidly constructed and reinforced with heavy-duty aluminum for added durability. Welded sash corners provide maximum strength while multi-chambered frame extrusions further increase the stability and thermal efficiency of these premium doors.

       
           
   
         
 
3135 39th Avenue N., Suite 6 St. Petersburg, FL 33714 Phone: 727-525-3828 Fax: 727-525-3447