Doors and Hardware Maintenance and Repair

SKU: RVI-11469Duration: 20 Minutes

Pay-per-view (PPV) format perfect for individual users.

Get immediate access to this interactive eLearning course online. Must be used within 30 days, expires 48 hours after launch.

Language:  English

Ideal for corporate licensing and high volume users.

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Course Details

Specs

Training Time: 20 minutes

Compatibility: Desktop, Tablet, Phone

Based on: Industry Standards and Best Practices

Languages: English

Commercial doors must be strong and durable to withstand frequent use, and like any other building component, they require maintenance to keep them functioning correctly. This interactive online course will discuss door and door hardware maintenance and repairs associated with commercial building installations.

Learning Objectives

  • Demonstrate how to adjust hydraulic door closers
  • Define bitting and pinning
  • Describe the difference between standard and interchangeable cores
  • Demonstrate how to operate a hole saw

Key Questions

The following key questions are answered in this module:

What are the three settings on every door closer?
The three settings on every door closer are the backcheck, swing speed, and latch speed.

What type of doors are latchsets used for?
Latchsets are used for interior doors that do not need to be locked, such as closet doors and fire doors.

What types of lockset configurations are available?
Common lockset functions include entry or office, privacy, classroom security, and storeroom.

What is the importance of a spring latch or deadbolt?
A spring latch or deadbolt holds the door shut when it is locked.

What is the difference between bitting and pinning?
Pinning is the specification for the length of the key pins, and bitting is the specification for the matching key shape that will position the pins correctly to operate the lock.

Sample Video Transcript

Below is a transcript of the video sample provided for this module:

There are many different sizes and shapes of locksets, but they all have the following main components: a latch or bolt, a lock cylinder, a box, and a strike plate. A spring latch or deadbolt holds the door shut when it is locked. A spring latch allows you to close a door while it is locked. A deadbolt requires the door to be closed before it can be locked. Many locksets have both a spring latch and a deadbolt so the door will always stay locked by the spring latch, but the deadbolt can also be engaged for added security. A lock cylinder, or lock body, consists of a plug with a keyway and an outer case. Inside there are spring-loaded key pins of varying length. Most locks have either 5 or 6 pins. Between the key pins and the springs are driver pins. When the correct key is inserted, it will align all of the key pins with the edge of the plug, which allows the plug to turn. Some locksets can have multiple driver pins with at least one key pin. This allows the use of separate keys for each lock and a master key that will open all locks. When the key is inserted and turned it engages a mechanism that moves the spring latch or deadbolt. The box and strike plate guide the latch and bolt and secure it in place when locked. The box is inside the door and the strike plate is installed on the door jamb.
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