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Welded wire mesh fence is a steel fence using wire strands welded together to form a high strength mesh. Welded wire mesh fences are used predominantly as high security barriers where visibility through the fence is necessary or desirable.
The boundary fence is a structure that circles the perimeter of an area to prevent access. These fences are frequently made out of single vertical metal bars connected at the top and bottom with a horizontal bar.
Due to the line welding processing, it has more firm structure and long lifetime. According to the material applied the fence is divide to Three CLASS.(CLASS1,2,3). The difference is the zinc rate.The Class 3 has the most heavy zinc rate so that it is better than the other two on corrosion.After the galvanized process we will so vinyl coating on the fence. This plastic layer provide a another protection to the fence and beautiful to look at.
Moss colors RAL6005
Grass green RAL6073
Snow white RALl9010
Stone grey RAL7030
Every RAL color desired can be delivered, for example the colors corresponding to your corporate design.
|Wire Dia.||Mesh Size||Panel
|Post’s Hight||Post Type|
|Fix with burying in the earth||Fix with the bottom||Fix with hanging in the wall|
Peach Shape Post
V Shape Post
Step 1 – Post Locations
Measure where you want your corner posts to be, marking them with stakes. Once each is staked out, double check your measurements to be sure your posts are at right angles to each other (assuming your fence will be square). For a better picture of where your fence will run, you can tie string between your corner posts.
Step 2 – Planting Your Posts
Use a post hole digger to dig at least 2 feet down. If you decide to dig deeper, remember that your posts will have to also be longer to make up the difference, depending on how tall you want your fence to be. Eight feet is a good length for posts, because it allows plenty of excess for adding on later, even if you don’t want your fence that tall for starters.
Step 3 – Welded Wire Fencing
Start at a corner post and unroll several feet of welded wire. Make sure that the fencing is completely level, and staple it all the way down to the end. Begin stapling across the rails, pulling it tight as you staple to be sure it lays flat all the way across. If excess fencing won’t reach from one post to the next, staple it firmly to the last post it will reach, cut off the excess, then start a new roll. Continue all the way around.