Door name plates provide basic information about a house, building, or room. Usually these are few inches long and some inch high plates with some letters and numbers on. There are some types of name plates we need to know about.
House name plates are normally hung on a house walls and indicate house's number and sometimes they show the name of a family living in a house.
Door name plates are hung on a door, usually in a height of our eyes. With these plates, we can number or mark different rooms in hotels and shops or simply name rooms of our house, such as 'living room', 'kitchen' and also name your children's room by their name.
Office name plates are just a version of door name plates, since they are only used to indicate office and work. They have huge impact on office self-presentation and must see look professional.
Desk name plates are very similar to usual door name plates, but are simply put on a table. They are more often used on worktables and present an employee behind a desk.
Very expanded are industrial name plates that are massively used at work in factories and on machines. In firms they usually provide work instructions, warnings and movement restrictions. Tagging machines and innovations with name plates that provide product information is very much helpful for potential customers.
Various name plates that must be attached on a door or wall require binding agents. There are two ways of installing a name plate. You can choose between adhesive agent and use sticker design or mechanical agent and use screw design. To provide three-dimensional effect there are multiple sided plates which can be seen from a larger angle than single-sided door name plates.
In manufacturing door name plates various materials are used. In most cases metal and similar materials are used. Metal is very appreciated due to its hardness and quite impressive resistance to different weather conditions. It can be made in a way that it reflects light and therefore increases visibility even in the dark. Natural materials such as wood and slate are common too, although should be protected with protective lacquer to avoid unwanted decomposition.