Window Replacements If you are interested in replacing any by yaofenjin

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									Window Replacements:

If you are interested in replacing any existing builder supplied windows with an
alternative, you may find it helpful to review the Window Replacement Information
in this document that outlines some of the problems that have been experienced and
their potential solutions. This info includes window options, plus three Appendices:

1) Window Toe-stop Repairs [for a handy-man to perform (this follows the Window
Replacement Information)],

2) Window Repair Estimates (detailed extension of information on manufacturer's
specification and costs from suppliers in an Excel document which also includes
BBB Ratings), and

3) Window Replacement Worksheet (a document to help you in your evaluation
process and determining the type of window you desire) to be submitted with our
standard Application Form .

                         * * * * * * * * * * * * *

This information is being furnished as a COURTESY ONLY and DOES NOT
constitute any recommendation or assumption of responsibility or liability
on the part of Tequesta Trace Condominium Association or its Board of
Directors with respect to the service, installation, maintenance, quality of
materials or suppliers of existing or replacement windows.

NOTE: You must still submit a Request for Modification form along with Appendix
C and receive approval from the Architectural Review Committee BEFORE you can
have replacement window(s) installed.
Tequesta Trace Condominium Association                                       Window Replacement Information

                  Tequesta Trace Condominium Association
                            Window Replacement Information
Contents:                                                                    Page
       Introduction                                                            1
       Background                                                              2
       General Information                                                     2
              Original Window Information                                      2
              Potential Remedies to Existing Window Problems                   3
              General Replacement Window Requirements                          4
              Additional Unit Owner Options                                    4
       Framing Material                                                        5
              Aluminum                                                         5
              Vinyl                                                            5
              Hybrid / Composite                                               5
              Insulated Vinyl                                                  5
              Fiberglass                                                       5
       Frame & Glazing Comparison Table                                        6
       Recommended Supplier – Contractor List with a Chart of Estimated Costs 7
              General Unit Background                                          7
              Recommended Options to Consider                                  7
              Supplier – Contractor List                                       8
              Chart of Estimated Costs                                         9
       Glossary                                                              10
              Low-E Coatings                                                 10
              Low Conductance Spacers                                        10
              Gas Fill                                                       10
              U-Factor                                                       10
              Solar Heat Gain Coefficient (SHGC)                             10
              Sound Transmission Class (STC)                                 10
              Outdoor-Indoor Transmission Class (OITC)                       11
              Visible Light Transmission (VLT) of Visible Transmittance (VT) 11
              Air Leakage (AL)                                               11
              Condensation (with graft)                                      12
              Cooling Season Savings (with chart)                            12
              The NFRC Label                                                 12
       Appendix
              Appendix A: Window Toe-stop Repairs                               13
              Appendix B: Tequesta Trace Window Replacement Estimates           15 (Separate Excel Sheet 4 Pgs)
              Appendix C: Tequesta Trace Window Replacement Worksheet           19 (Separate Word Document)
Introduction
This document is presented to help Tequesta Trace Condominium Association Board of Directors (TTCAB) and
Unit Owners understand multiple issues regarding present window framing situation and proposed window
replacement framing choices with associated options, noting that it has always been the responsibility of the
Unit Owner to maintain and keep the windows in the unit in good working order. In addition to the information
provided, recommended Supplier – Contractor List is also provided along with a chart of estimated costs, which
are affected by the options one chooses to incorporate into their window replacement project, plus the available
use of a worksheet to accompany one’s application form. (Take note as to when this document was prepared,
for pricing is always subject to change.) Once a Unit Owner has decided on which avenue of window
replacement choice they care to follow, the Unit Owner is to fill out the Tequesta Trace application form (ARC-
RFM) and Appendix C’s Worksheet (located on the community’s website) and submit it to the TTCAB for
review and consent.
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Background
Window Replacement for Tequesta Trace Condominium Association (TTCA) which consists of 16 condo
buildings configured either with 8 or 10 units, all of which are a Block Frame Window Replacement type
construction. Presently the original contractor supplied non-insulated ivory white aluminum windows that are
of the Single-Hung type (only the bottom half of the window moved) in five general window size configuration,
with single pane glass having a mild tint in a Colonial style with 1” muntin grilles that are removable from the
outside and a spring clip-in bottom half screen. All of these windows had two plastic handle clip lock release
devices on the bottom half of the window, plus a magnet alarm security device found either on the right or left
side on the top of the lower half of the window when closed. Typical problems associated with these windows
are: 1) plastic clips that holds down either right or left side of the compression lifting spring mechanism for the
bottom half of the window breaks off; 2) the compression lifting spring mechanism for either the right or left
side of the bottom half of the window breaks; 3) mildew / mold accumulates between the glass pane and muntin
grilles; 4) the bent aluminum spring strap often falls out of the screens and often loss when one is in the process
of hanging / closing hurricane shutters from inside one’s unit; 5) condensation will quickly form and drip down
the window to the sill then onto the walls and staining / damaging the interior walls; 6) possibly at some point
the adhesive holding the window alarm magnets in place fails, 7) heat loss or gained can occur: a) simply
because the windows are of a one pane glazing and/or b) if the problem noted in 1 or 2 above will not allow the
plastic clip handles to perform their duty properly because the bottom half of the window is ajar and can not be
closed properly; 8) water intrusion can occur if the problem noted in 1 or 2 above will not allow the plastic clip
handle window locks to perform their duty properly because the bottom half of the window is ajar and can not
be closed properly; and 9) removing the bottom half of the window for cleaning purposes is often difficult and
awkward, especially from the second floor (so one can clean the outside top half of the window from inside
one’s unit).

If a unit owner wishes to install replacement windows, the following is provided for information purposes, a
chart guide for those products and service providers recommended by the Board of Tequesta Trace
Condominium Association and a ‘worksheet’ (Appendix C) to help the unit owner and the board during the
consent process. There is also a Government Credit (replacement windows must be NFRC-certified energy
ratings of U-Factor: 0.30 or lower and SHGC: 0.30 or lower) available for 2010 of 30% of window replacement
material costs (up to $1,500.00) for a unit that is the owner’s permanent year round address.

General Information:
Original Window Information: Centex (original builder/general contractor for Tequesta Trace) utilized single
hung ivory white (inside & outside) aluminum windows having either a single window frame (notation: 1a, 1b,
1c &1d) or a combo double window frame (notation 2) with a slight gray tint on the glass panes. These colonial
style windows have removable muntin grilles [configured either as a 2 over 2 (for 1a), 3 over 2 (for 1b, 1c & 2)
or 4 over 2 (for 1d)]. Said windows are not energy efficient, nor do they provide any safeguard for
condensation since their glazing is of single pane with a mild tint applied to them. To improve energy
performance of replacement windows as compared to those presently installed, have: A) window framing,
properly insulated and B) glazing products above that which we presently have, {there are two or more
fundamental approaches that may even be combined: 1) alter the glazing material itself by changing its
chemical composition or physical characteristics (i.e.: tinted gray glazing); 2) apply reflective coatings and
films to the glazing material surface in order to reduce heat gain / loss and glare [low-emittance (Low E)
coatings]; 3) assemble various layers of glazing and control the properties of the spaces between the layers (i.e.:
use of two or more panes or films, low-conductance gas fills between the layers, and thermally improved edge
spacers)}.

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Tequesta Trace Condominium Association                                              Window Replacement Information
Potential Remedies to Existing Window Problems:
 1) Plastic clips that holds down either right or left side of the compression lifting spring mechanism for the bottom half
    of the window breaks off at the top allowing the aluminum compression spring unit to protrude above the
    designated plastic toe-stop block: There are three choices:
    a) the simple in home fix for those that are craft / mechanically repair minded (you might need some help –
         windows are heavy) is to follow instructions listed under Appendix A: Window Toe-stop Repairs;
    b) get the window repaired by someone who knows what to do with access to proper replacement parts; or
    c) replaces the entire window (expensive);
 2) The compression lifting spring mechanism for either the right or left side (or both) of the bottom half of the
    window breaks. Choices are:
    a) utilize a prop-bar (metal or wood) of desired length, open the window and place the prop-bar in the window
         frame’s channel having the broken compression lifting spring mechanism (remove this prop-bar when you
         desire to close the window and especially if it rains), continue process until proper window repairs or
         replacements can be made;
    b) either call someone who knows how to repair the window with access to the proper parts, or
    c) you’ll have to replace the window (expensive);
 3) Mildew / mold have accumulated between the glass pane and muntin grilles (window lattice, grids, grilles, etc.).
    The choice here is simple because (if you didn’t know), the outside Colonial window grids on the originally
    installed windows are removable, thus making it easy to clean the window; just take your time and be cautious so
    as not to damage the grilles when removing, cleaning and re-installing them after you clean the outside of the
    window. But if you ever put in window replacements, one should consider:
    a) removable muntin grilles already exist allowing one to clean the window (though it may return later),
    b) one could replace the window and obtain: i) double applied (inside and outside) muntin grilles, or ii) obtain
         those muntin grilles that remain in the air/gas cavity between panes of the glass window insulation system;
 4) The bent aluminum spring strap often falls out of the screens and often loss when one is in the process of hanging /
    closing hurricane shutters from inside one’s unit or cleaning the screens themselves. One’s choices are to:
    a) look on the ground or in the shrubbery outside the window for the missing strap spring(s), and if not successful,
    b) see if your local hardware or window parts outlet store (Window Doctor - Lake Park) has them - for purchase;
 5) Condensation will quickly form and drip down the window to the sill then onto the walls and staining / damaging
    the interior walls. Other then first drying off the window frame and sill, then putting down a towel on the sill to
    collect the condensation typically caused by it being either warmer and more humid inside your unit then it is
    outside (especially on very cold temperature days) or when the reverse happens. Since the original windows in the
    units are only made of ⅛” thick window glass and the framing has little in the way of insulation; the only other
    choice one has is for a window replacement being of a higher quality with a frame and glass insulation system;
 6) Possibly at some point the adhesive holding the window alarm magnets in place fails. The easiest solution is just to
    glue it back on, but make sure you are placing it on correctly prior to gluing (check and other window with the
    magnets still in place and you’ll be able to tell which end of the magnet goes up (the end with a little semi clear
    knob goes up on a magnet without wires, those hanging loose with wires attached to them – the wire end is at the
    bottom), and the previously discolored side (often rougher) is the side to which the glue is applied (‘Krazy Glue’
    works);
 7) Heat loss or gained can occur: a) simply because the windows are of a one pane glazing and/or b) if the problem
    noted in 1 or 2 above will not allow the plastic clip handles to perform their duty properly because the bottom half
    of the window is ajar and can not be closed properly. The original windows that the contractor supplied in the
    complex are not the best (actually they are close to the bottom of the list of efficient windows). The only resolution
    is replacement of these windows where one has to consider the windows framing and glass insulation system along
    with appearance and cost of course. A general guide is provided below along with an attached active Excel
    Worksheet (Appendix B: Tequesta Trace Window Replacement Estimates) having websites and additional
    information gained when you place your curser on a particular active cell block that has a red tagged in its upper
    right corner;
 8) Water intrusion can occur if the problem noted in 1 or 2 above will not allow the plastic clip handle window locks
    to perform their duty properly because the bottom half of the window is ajar and can not be closed properly. Then a
    window replacement is in order. [This is in addition to the possibility of the moisture barrier couching seal around


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    the window being cracked or missing (with the painting program for the complex already scheduled (and/or
    completed) – the couching for each exterior opening will be (has been) addressed for each unit in the complex.]; and
 9) Since all of the original windows in the complex are of the Single Hung (SH) version, removing the bottom half of
    the window for cleaning purposes is often difficult and awkward, especially from the second floor (so one can clean
    the outside top half of the window from inside one’s unit). The only way to resolve this issue is with a window
    replacement where by the new window is of the Double Hung (DH) type and has tilt-in options for the top and
    bottom window sections.

General Replacement Window Requirements: Replacement windows effort would have to be:
 1) the same framing size and color (in order to fit the present block window opening);
 2) same color and configuration / size of muntin grilles plus similar glass tinting [in order to have consistency of
    appearance through out the condominium complex, i.e.: % Visible Light Transmission (VLT) between 70% to
    75%];
 3) TTCAB consent of product and contractor with appropriate licensing and associated scheduled window replacement
    plan [utilize Appendix C - Tequesta Trace Window Replacement Worksheet plus the TTCA application form
    (ARC-RFM)], plus bonding and insurance to protect both the unit owner and TTCA;
 4) also contingent on the old windows being removed from site by contractor after the replacement windows are
    properly installed and anchored to the original block frame (to also include any mul / mullion installed) by licensed
    contractor (to existing and relevant codes under appropriate Tequesta Permitting with care to preserve and then to
    remount the window alarm sensors);
 5) able to accommodate fill extenders if required (for top, bottom and sides) which center the replacement window
    appropriately with any created cavity filled with appropriate insulation prior to caulking; and
 6) relative work / installation site cleaned up and clearing of any debris with any damaged [a) vegetation replaced
    and/or b) edifice and/or façade] repaired to TTCAB standards and final stucco / couching painted with approved
    paint that matches pre-existing colors that were TTCAB approved.

Additional Unit Owner Options: (Noting the aforementioned existing problems of the Centex installed windows, it
would behoove the Unit Owner to consider windows of identical look but of superior design, which could include):
 1) insulated framing [a) single hung or double hung, either made with material painted inside and outside ivory white
     and of i) Aluminum with no insulation – present standard, ii) Premium Vinyl AL w/ insulation, iii) Impact
     Aluminum design w/ insulation, or iv) Premium Impact Vinyl AL w/ insulation];
 2) number of panes utilized [a) single, b) double, c) triple, d) impact (impact is an option, but realize the storm shutters
     still remain as a requirement prior to and during a hurricane event)];
 3) Low-E coatings;
 4) low conductive spacers;
 5) gas fills [a) air or flushed with dry nitrogen just prior to sealing, b) argon, c) krypton, d) combination of argon and
     krypton];
 6) locking [a) Self-locking – present standard, b) Hand Latch Lock, c) Pin Lock, 4) Key Locking];
 7) Colonial type windows with 13/16” - 1” muntin grilles [a) Outside removable – present standard, b) Inside &
     Outside removable, c) Inside & Outside non-removable, d) enclosed between two panes of glass]
 8) Screens [a) Bottom half (SH), b) Full window (DH), both of similar material and color of the original screening];
 9) Tilt-in for cleaning [1) not available – present standard, 2) Bottom only (SH), 3) Top & Bottom (DH)];
 10) The Department of Energy (DOE) and the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) have developed an Energy
     Star® designation for products meeting certain energy performance criteria [a) U-Factor: 0.65 or lower for Energy
     Star and b) SHGC: 0.40 or lower for Energy Star (Strongly recommended to also take advantage of the 2009 &
     2010 Government Credit for energy efficient window replacements of 30% of material cost up to $1500 and where
     NFRC-certified energy ratings of U-Factor: 0.30 or lower and SHGC: 0.30 or lower.)]
 11) Glazing efficiency ratio [(VLT or VT) / SHGC]: 1.3 or greater
 12) Sound Transmission Class (STC) [Mid 20s or above (60 superior where most sounds are inaudible)];
 13) Outdoor-Indoor Transmission Class (OITC) [Low 20s or above];
 14) Air Leakage (AL) [0.30 or lower (cfm/sq ft)]; and,
 15) Condensation Resistance (CR) rating: 40 or higher


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Tequesta Trace Condominium Association                                         Window Replacement Information
Framing Materials
Aluminum: Aluminum window frames advantages: they are light, strong, durable, easily extruded into the
complex shapes required for window parts and are available in anodized and factory-baked enamel finishes that
are extremely durable and low-maintenance. Their disadvantage is its high thermal conductance (conducts heat,
greatly raising the overall U-factor of a window unit and in hot climates, improving the insulating value of the
frame can be much less important than using a higher-performance glazing system.

Vinyl: Vinyl [also known as polyvinyl chloride (PVC)], is a very versatile plastic with: 1) good insulating
value, 2) frames do not require painting and have good moisture resistance, 3) color goes all the way through,
there is (no finish coat that can be damaged or deteriorate over time - the surface is therefore maintenance-free),
4) recent advances have improved dimensional stability and resistance to degradation from sunlight and
temperature extremes, and 5) regarding thermal performance, vinyl frames are comparable with wood
(depending on the frame construction)plus the small hollow chambers within the frame reduces convection
exchange, as does adding an insulating material.

Hybrid / Composite: Hybrid use two or more frame materials to produce a complete window system (wood
industry builds vinyl- and aluminum-clad windows to reduce exterior maintenance needs while vinyl
manufacturers offer interior wood veneers to produce the finish and appearance that many homeowners desire;
i.e.: a split-sash designs may have an interior wood element bonded to an exterior fiberglass element).
Composite wood window industry has created a new generation of wood/polymer composites that are extruded
into a series of lineal shapes for window frame and sash members (very stable, and have the same or better
structural and thermal properties as conventional wood, with better moisture resistance and more decay
resistance, textured and stained or painted much like wood; an approach with added environmental advantage of
reusing a volume of sawdust and wood scrap that would otherwise be discarded).

Insulated Vinyl: frames are identical in most of their characteristics to standard vinyl frames (dose not require
painting and has good moisture resistance; and because the color goes all the way through, there is no finish
coat that can be damaged or deteriorate over time - the surface is therefore maintenance-free). The major
difference between insulated vinyl (hollow cavities of the frame are filled with insulation) and standard vinyl
frames is improved thermal performance superior to standard vinyl and wood frames.

Fiberglass: Window frames made of glass-fiber-reinforced polyester, or fiberglass, are pultruded or extruded
into lineal forms and then assembled into windows. These frames are dimensionally stable and have air cavities
(similar to vinyl) that can be filled with insulation; fiberglass frames have thermal performance superior to
wood or vinyl (similar to insulated vinyl frames); and the material is stronger than vinyl (can have smaller
cross-sectional shapes and thus less area).




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Tequesta Trace Condominium Association                                          Window Replacement Information
Frame & Glazing Comparison Table
Usually these high performance frames are used with high performance glazing. The window properties shown
below assume fiberglass frames that have cavities filled with insulation. [Example: Miami Florida Frame &
Glazing Comparison’ showing 1) Window Type, 2) Properties, 3) Annual Energy Use, 4) Energy Star ®Qualified and 5)
Manufacturer Information]

                                                                    Double-   Double-     Double-   Triple-   Triple-
                                            Double                   glazed    glazed      glazed   glazed    glazed
                        Single-             -glazed     Double-
                                                                      with      with        with      with      with
                         glazed               with    glazed with
                                                                     High-    Moderate-    Low-      High-     Low-
             Single-      with    Double-   Bronze        High
                                                                     Solar-    Solar-      Solar-    Solar-    Solar-
  Glazing    glazed     Bronze /   glazed    / Gray   Performance
                                                                      Gain      Gain        Gain     Gain      Gain
              Clear    Gray Tint   Clear       Tint       Tint
                                                                    Low-E,     Low-E,     Low-E,    Low-E,    Low-E,
                       Not Recom-               Not   Note Recom-
                                                                    Argon /    Argon /    Argon /   Argon /   Argon /
                        mended              Recom-        mended
                                            mended
                                                                    Krypton   Krypton     Krypton   Krypton   Krypton
                                                                      Gas       Gas         Gas       Gas       Gas
Aluminum
U-Factor      1.16       1.16      0.76      0.76         0.76       0.61       0.60       0.59
SHGC          0.76       0.65      0.68      0.56         0.47       0.64       0.53       0.37
VT            0.75       0.56      0.68      0.51         0.57       0.62       0.65       0.59

Vinyl
U-Factor      0.84       0.84      0.49      0.49         0.49       0.37       0.35       0.34      0.29      0.28
SHGC          0.64       0.54      0.56      0.47         0.39       0.53       0.44       0.30      0.38      0.25
VT            0.65       0.49      0.59      0.44         0.50       0.54       0.56       0.51      0.47      0.40

Hybrid/Composite
U-Factor   0.84          0.84      0.49      0.49         0.49       0.37       0.35       0.34      0.29      0.28
SHGC       0.64          0.54      0.56      0.47         0.39       0.53       0.44       0.30      0.38      0.25
VT         0.65          0.49      0.59      0.44         0.50       0.54       0.56       0.51      0.47      0.40

Insulated Vinyl
U-Factor                           0.44      0.44         0.44       0.29       0.27       0.26      0.18      0.18
SHGC                               0.60      0.49         0.41       0.56       0.46       0.31      0.40      0.26
VT                                 0.63      0.48         0.54       0.58       0.60       0.55      0.50      0.43

Fiberglass
U-Factor                           0.44      0.44         0.44       0.29       0.27       0.26      0.18      0.18
SHGC                               0.60      0.49         0.41       0.56       0.46       0.31      0.40      0.26
VT                                 0.63      0.48         0.54       0.58       0.60       0.55      0.50      0.43


A side note regarding impact windows: they are also safer for the unit resident because the window is harder to
break into.




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Tequesta Trace Condominium Association                                                 Window Replacement Information
Supplier – Contractor List with a Chart of Estimated Costs
General Unit Background:
Type of Install: Block Frame Window Replacement (1st & 2nd Floors)
 Typical Estimated Size (W x H): 1 = single opening one window frame, 2 = single opening two window frames
 Window types: 1a) 26” x 55 ½”, 1b) 36 ½” x 55 ½”, 1c) 38 ½” x 55 ½”, 1d) 52 ½” x 62 ½”, 2) 74 ½” or 77 ½” x 55 ½”
 [Measurements are from the outside (drop about ½” for inside); contractor should measure to ensure proper installation,
   possibly requiring small extender pieces with insulation, trimmed to fit side(s) on window block opening size.]
                     Unit Type:        A&I        B&H         C&J         D&G                E&F
                     Window Type: 1b 2           1b 1c 2     1b 1d 2      1c 1d 2        1a 1c 1d 2
   Window Locations & Quantity:
          1st Floor:            2 1                          1                 2         1       2
          1st to 2nd Stairwell:                  1           1
          2nd Floor:                                   3 1         1 2     2       1         3       1
       Total Window Openings:    3                   5           5             5             7
       Total Windows:            4                   6           7             6             8

Recommended Options to Consider
   A. Manufacturers: participate in the National Fenestration Rating Council (NFRC) certification and labeling process
      and in the Energy Star® Windows program, and may also be associated with the American Architectural
      Manufacturers Association (AAMA) and/or Window and Door Manufacturer's Association (WDMA).
   B. Framing: 1) Single Window (1a, 1b, 1c & 1d), and 2) Double Window (2) with mull bar(s) all properly anchored
   C. Hung: 1) Singe Hung (bottom moves only - standard to all units), 2) Double Hung (top & bottom move)
   D. Framing Material: 1) Aluminum with no insulation – present standard,2) Premium Vinyl AL w/ insulation, 3)
      Impact Aluminum design w/ insulation, or 4) Premium Impact Vinyl AL w/ insulation];
   E. Glazing: 1) Single Pane with very soft gray tint – present standard, 2) Double Pane, 3) Tipple, 4) Impact Pane (1,
      2 & 3 panes with no tint, low E-coatings, low conductance spacers and gas filling between double or triple panes)
   F. Colonial type windows with 13/16” - 1” width of Muntin Grilles (M-G): 2 over 2 (1a), 3 over 2 (1b, 1c & 2) and 4
        over 2 (1d) with M-G Options: F1) Outside removable – present standard, F2) Inside & Outside removable, F3)
        Inside & Outside non-removable, F4) enclosed between two panes of glass (GBG)
   G. Color: Ivory White Inside & Outside framing and – present standard (no change)
   H. Locking:1) Self-locking – present standard, 2) Hand Latch / Sweep Lock, 3) Pin Lock, 4) Key Locking
   I. Alarm: Safe guard during replacement, then reattach existing alarm devices to windows
   J. Screens: 1) Bottom half – present standard for SH, 2) Full Window for DH both of charcoal 16x18 fiberglass
   K. Tilt-in Cleaning 1) SH not available – present standard, 2) SH Bottom only, 3) DH Top & Bottom or Bottom only
   L. Energy Efficient with framing insulation (Energy Star or          Gov. Credit NFRC Certified*):
           a. U-Factor:             0.65 or lower for Energy Star       0.30 or lower NFRC Certified
           b. SHGC:                 0.40 or lower for Energy Star       0.30 or lower NFRC Certified
           The Department of Energy (DOE) and the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) have developed an
           Energy Star® designation for products meeting certain energy performance criteria.
   M. Visible Light Transmission (VLT) or Visible Transmittance (VT): present windows have a very soft gray tint if
      not clear, consistency shall be kept that way; VLT = 75% or VT = 0.75
   N. Glazing efficiency ratio [(VLT or VT)/SHGC]: 1.3 or greater
   O. Sound Transmission Class (STC):                   Mid 20s or above (60 is superior where most sounds are inaudible)
   P. Outdoor-Indoor Transmission Class (OITC):         Low 20s or above
   Q. Air Leakage (AL):                                 0.30 or lower (cfm/sq ft).
   R. Condensation Resistance (CR) rating / factor: 40 or higher
* For 2009 & 2010 there is a Government Credit for energy efficient window replacements of 30% of material
cost up to $1500 and NFRC-certified energy ratings of U-Factor: 0.30 or lower and SHGC: 0.30 or lower.
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Tequesta Trace Condominium Association                                                 Window Replacement Information

Recommended Supplier – Contractor List (For Replacement Windows)
Original attempts were to gather information from 10 suppliers (3 local window suppliers/contractors, 4 major
outlets and 3 Bristol Management Recommendations); their names with the Better Business Bureau rating [NR
indicates that they are listed but not rated (probably because they utilize sub-contractors) and – indicates no
listing]; response listed below (noting that each was invited out to the complex, interviewed and received
updated communiqués listing the same requirements):
                                                                                                                Payment
                                                                                                                Schedule /
                                                                    Pricing      Unit Complex Labor      Volume Financing
 Local Window Suppliers:                     BBB Response         Labor & Mat. Windows Unit   Warranty Discount Available
   Beam Construction, LLC (Beam)    (A-) Complete          -                      -    All Units 1Yr      Yes 50-40-10
   Belko Construction Corp. (Belko) (A+) Complete         Yes                    All   All Units 1Yr      Yes 50- -50
   Palm Beach Window & Door Co.(PB) (A+) Comp. & Detailed Yes                    All   All Units 1Yr      Yes 50- -50
 Major Outlets (Provide Private Products from known manufacturers partially listed below):
   Florida Home-improvement Associates       (A+)   Interviewed, but no official response          LT     Yes   Yes
   Home Depot (HD)                           (NR)   Complete           -          All All Units   1-LT    Yes   Yes
   Lowe’s (Lowe’s)                           (NR)   Comp. &Detailed Mat. Only* All All Units      1Yr     Yes   Yes
   Sears (S)                                 (NR)   Complete           -          All All Units   3Yr     Yes 30 & Yes
 Bristol MGT Recommendations:
   Allied Doors, Inc.                      (A) Contacted but never responded
   Ally Construction Services, Inc. (Ally) (--) Contacted, Interviewed      Only one type** 1Yr           -      50-   -50
   Gunn’s Quality Glass & Mirror, Inc.     (A-) Contacted, Interviewed, but never responded
                                                                                                              Warranties
 Window Manufacturers Products Quoted:              Supplier: Level 1 Level 2 Level 3 Level 4                 GL F & P
   American Craftsman (OH)             (B-)         HD                     DH-V-T                          ?      LT
   Custom Window System (FL)           (A+)         Beam & Belko           SH-V                 SH-V-Imp 5-20Yr 5-LT
   Florida Home-improvement Associates (A+)         FHA                                         SH-V-Imp   LT     LT
   Innovative Window Concepts LLC (FL) (A)          Belko                           SH-A-Imp               5Yr 1Yr
   JELD-WEN, Inc. (OR)                 (C-)         Lowe’s               DH-V***                SH-V-Imp 10Yr     LT
   PGT WinGuard (FL)                   (A)          All       SH-A       SH-V-T SH-A-Imp SH-V-Imp-T 1-25Yr 3Yr
                                                                      & DH-V-T               & DH-V-Imp-T 1-25Yr 3Yr
   Simonton Windows (WV)                     (C-) HD & Lowe’s            DH-V-T***              DH-V-Imp-T 20Yr+ LT
                                                      Notes: SH= Single Hung, DH= Double Hung,             GL=Glass
                                                      A= Aluminum, V= Vinyl, T= Tilt-in & Imp= Impact F&P=Frame
                                                      * Estimated utilizing pricing already in hand.           & Parts
                                                      ** Provided pricing for only one type of window.     LT=Lifetime
                                                      *** Pricing Available upon request
Tequesta Trace Board Recommended Suppliers, Outlets & Manufacturers:
 Suppliers:                         Outlets:                          Manufacturers:
   Beam Construction, LLC (Beam)     Home Depot (HD)                   American Craftsman (OH) (AmCraft)
   Belko Construction Corp. (Belko)  Lowe’s (Lowe’s)                   Custom Window System (FL) (CWS)
   Palm Beach Window & Door Co.(PB)  Sears (Sears)                     Innovative Window Concepts LLC (FL) (IWC)
                                                                       JELD-WEN, Inc. (OR) (JELD-WEN)
                                                                       PGT WinGuard (FL) (PGT)
                                                                       Simonton Windows (WV) (Simonton)

       For a more complete presentation with additional information is listed on the computer active see:
                       Appendix B: Tequesta Trace Window Replacement Estimates.
Note: Under the Tequesta Village Code in Appendix C PERMIT FEES* there are two items under (A) Building Permit
Fees [#1. Minimum fee: $75.00 and #28 Window removal and replacement: $20.00 per window].

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Chart of Estimated Costs

Regarding the general cost table presented below and those presented in Appendix B (Tequesta Trace Window
Replacement Estimates) it should be noted that pricing has many variables to which options can influence the
final cost. There are of course the two main one (material & labor), then the options. The presentation tried to
break this effort into four different levels (Aluminum or Vinyl framing & Aluminum or Vinyl impact framing).
The material costs are influenced by:
1) Type of window (SH = Single Hung or DH = Double Hung and its appropriate screening) which can be further influenced by
   recommended options:
   a) Framing (A=Aluminum or V=Vinyl),
   b) Colonial Grids of minimum width of 13/16” [immovability (can not or can be removed), outside placement only, outside &
        inside placement, or placed within the glass cavity], and
   c) T (Tilt-in windows).
   While standard aluminum framing is more economical than vinyl, when it comes to impact framing, the vinyl is more economical
   than the aluminum which required further strengthened for adhering to the relevant codes.
2) The actual glass system:
   a) starting with the number of panes (1P or 2P),
   b) thickness of the glass panes being offered (1/8”, 3/16” , 5/16”, etc.) and if it is of impact type (regardless of type of glass
        used, hurricane shutters are still required for each window)
   c) specific glass glazing [treatment of the glass – tinted or coated / laminated with some type of a film (Low E) and affects the
        U-Factor];
   d) treatment of the space between the two glass panes [filled with air or gas (argon or krypton or a mixture of krypton and
        argon) and affects the SHGC].
   All these items when put together create a IG [Insulating Glass (3/16”, 5/16”, 7/16”, etc.)] system whose thickness and make-up
   along with the framing affects the VLT or VT (Visible Light Transmission or Visible Transmittance) and the STC (Sound
   Transmission Class); typically as glass thickness and IG are increased the sound levels are decrease along with the light
   transmittance. Each of these items affects the material cost of the unit along with its weight (shipping costs).
Labor can be affected by the level the window work effort has to be performed at, the window’s weight and of course if there are two
windows going into one large window opening. When Outlets provide pricing, they’ll have additional costs for their labor efforts
because this effort is subcontracted out to a party which will actually perform the installation and also hold the proper Contractor’s
License. Noting that those suppliers recommended have submitted pricing in early 2010 based on the window types and unit
configurations noted above, probably the best gauge for reviewing estimated costs is to look at the overall price estimates for each
type of unit and come up with an average price per window. [For a more complete presentation with additional information is
available and listed on a computer active Excel Worksheet at the Tequesta Trace Web Site (see: Appendix B: Tequesta Trace Window
Replacement Estimates.]
                                          Average Unit Complex Window Pricing by Recommended Providers
                                                   Suppliers:               Outlets:
                                                   PBW&D Beam Belko           HD Lowe’s       Sears
                                        $ Scenarios: 6        5     4          3      4        3
             Framing      Panes           IG
Level 1        A-SH          1           1/8”        440.05        500.48                                           1,129.10
Level 2       V-SH           2       5/8” & 7/8”     473.08        569.81     965.58         484.71
             V-DH-T          2           7/8”        531.47        677.16
Level 3        A-SH          2     7/16” & 13/16” 811.41                      940.03                   967.02       1,285 - 1,661
               A-DH          2         7/16”                                                1,373.48
Level 4       V-SH           2        7/8” & 1”      800.02         770.81    895 - 1,037            1,094.39
             V-DH-T          2        7/8” & 1”      907.14       1,052.48                  1,187.52 950.89 & 993.26
For 2009 & 2010 there is a Government Credit for energy efficient window replacements of 30% of material cost up to
$1500 and NFRC-certified energy ratings of U-Factor: 0.30 or lower and SHGC: 0.30 or lower and window unites are
noted in blue (red numbers indicate that the particular window units offered don’t qualify for government credits; a
change in the windows make-up may alter its acceptability).

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Glossary:
Low-E Coatings: Low-emittance (Low-E) coatings are microscopically thin, virtually invisible, metal or
metallic oxide layers deposited on a window glazing surface primarily to reduce the U-factor by suppressing
thermal radiation flow from a warm pane of glass to a cooler pane. Coating a glass surface with a low-
emittance material and facing that coating into the gap between the glass layers blocks a significant amount of
this radiant heat transfer, thus lowering the total heat flow through the window. Low-E coatings are transparent
to visible light. Different types of Low-E coatings have been designed to allow for high solar gain, moderate
solar gain, or low solar gain.
Low Conductance Spacers: The layers of glazing in an insulating unit must be held apart at the appropriate
distance by spacers. (One must remember that aluminum is an excellent conductor of heat thus aluminum
spacer would represented a significant thermal "short circuit" at the edge of the insulating glass unit (IGU),
which reduces the benefits of improved glazing, plus the colder edge is more prone to condensation.)
Approaches can be: 1) replace the aluminum spacer with a metal that is less conductive, e.g. stainless steel; 2)
replace the metal with a thermoplastic compound that contains a blend of desiccant materials and incorporates a
thin, fluted metal shim of aluminum or stainless steel, 3) utilize an insulating silicone foam spacer (is backed
with a secondary sealant) that incorporates a desiccant and has a high-strength adhesive at its edges to bond to
glass, 4) utilize extruded vinyl and fiberglass spacers have also been used in place of metal designs. All are
designed to interrupt the heat transfer pathway at the glazing edge between two or more glazing layers.
Gas Fills: They are improvements to dual and triple pane glazing units for better thermal performance. These
gases reduce the conductance of the air space between the layers where originally the space was filled with air
or flushed with dry nitrogen just prior to sealing because they are more viscous (slow-moving gas minimizes the
convection currents within the space, conduction through the gas is reduced, and the overall transfer of heat
between the inside and outside is reduced. Manufacturers have introduced the use of Argon [an inexpensive,
nontoxic, non-reactive, clear, and odorless gas requiring an optimal spacing is the same as for air, about 1/2 inch
(11-13 mm)] and Krypton [nontoxic, non-reactive, clear, and odorless gas with better thermal performance, but
is more expensive to produce; the optimum gap width is 3/8" (9mm)] gas fills, with measurable improvement in
thermal performance. A mixture of krypton and argon gases may also be used as a compromise between
thermal performance and cost.
U-Factor is the heat flow through the window due to differences in inside and outside temperatures. In
southern climate zones, choose a lower U-Factor rating then shown above to achieve greater resistance to
cooling flow leaving the home and provide better insulation. (i.e.: U-Factor rate of heat transfer through a
window or door; the lower the U-factor, the better the insulating properties of the unit or glazing system.) The
R-Value = 1/U-Factor.
Solar Heat Gain Coefficient (SHGC) is the sun’s heat that enters the home. The SHGC rating will tell you
how effective the product is at blocking the heat caused by the sun. Lower numbers are best for southern
climate zones. [i.e.: SHGC is a measure of how effective a window or door is at keeping out solar heat;
calculated by taking the amount of solar heat that enters a room through a window or door (center glass),
divided by the amount that is actually contacting the exterior of the unit; thus the lower the value, the better the
unit keeps out solar heat. (Note: SHGC replaced the Shading Coefficient (SC), but one can convert from one to
the other with the formula SC = 1.15 SHGC.)]
Sound Transmission Class (STC): A rating system developed to measure the sound privacy of building
partitions from a variety of common sounds using ASTM E413 (Classification for Rating Sound Insulation),
this rating is calculated within the frequency range of 125 to 5000 hertz (typical most frequent indoor sound
range (speech, television, and office equipment). The STC measures the amount of noise reduction that can be

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achieved with a given product. A noise reduction of 10 decibels represents cutting the noise level in half, as
interpreted by the human ear. So a rating of 25 means that the product reduces the outside noise by
approximately 25 decibels, cutting the noise in half 2-1/2 times, or cutting it by over 80 percent. Window
assemblies using a) standard 25.4-mm (1-in.) sealed insulating glass (e.g. 6-mm [0.25-in.] glass + 13-mm [0.5-
in.] air space + 6-mm glass) can be expected to exhibit STCs between 29 and 33; b) while double-laminated
insulating units range from 36 to 39; and 3) Triple glazing allows for STCs in the mid-40s. But further
improvement can require large, non-hermetically sealed air spaces of +51 mm (+2 in.) and/or heavy laminated
glass can restrict 1) glass selection and 2) window operation and also 3) add significant incremental costs.
Outdoor-Indoor Transmission Class (OITC): is an integer rating of how well a building partition, window or
door attenuates airborne sound. [i.e.: It is a standard used for indicating the rate of transmission of sound
between outdoor and indoor spaces in a structure; based on the ASTM E-1332 (Standard Classification for the
Determination of Outdoor–Indoor Transmission Class). While STC is based on a noise spectrum targeting
speech sounds, OITC utilizes a source noise spectrum that considers frequencies down to 80 hertz
(Aircraft/Rail/Truck traffic) up to 5000 hertz, and is weighted more to lower frequencies of exterior noises.
Visible Light Transmission (VLT) or Visible Transmittance (VT): The Visible Light Trasmission (VLT) is
an optical property that indicates the amount (the percentage) of visible light that is transmitted through the
window. The NFRC’s (National Fenestration Rating Council’s) visible transmittance (VT) is a whole window
rating and includes the impact of the frame which does not transmit any visible light. While VT theoretically
varies between 0 and 1, most values are between 0.3 and 0.8 [Visible transmission is relatively high for clear
glass (about 81% for a single pane)]. The higher the VT, the more light is transmitted, thus maximizing
daylight and view.
Air Leakage (AL): Heat loss and gain occur by infiltration through cracks in the window assembly. It is
indicated by an air leakage rating (AL) expressed as the equivalent cubic feet of air passing through a square
foot of window area. The lower the AL, the less air will pass through cracks in the window assembly. Select
windows with an AL of 0.30 or less (units are cfm/sq ft).
Condensation: High-performance windows with insulating
frames, Low-E Glass and Insulating Spacers create cooler
interior glass surfaces in the summer and warmer interior
glass surfaces in the winter, significantly reducing
condensation (or even frost in the winter). There is an impact
of temperature, humidity and glass choice configuration
(single, double or triple pane) on center of glass
condensation. The graph to the right shows condensation
potential on the center of glass area (the area at least 2.5"
from the frame/glass edge) at various outdoor temperature
and indoor relative humidity conditions. Condensation can
occur at any points that fall on or above the curves. As the
U-factor of windows improves, there is a much smaller range
of conditions where condensation will occur. [Condensation
is the deposit of water vapor from the air on any cold surface
whose temperature is below the dew point, such as a cold
window glass or frame that is exposed to humid indoor air.]
                                                                 Source: Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory.
Condensation Resistance (CR) measures how well a product         These values are based on center-of-glass temperatures.
resists the formation of condensation; expressed as a number     Condensation may occur at lower humidity levels on
between 1 and 100; and the higher the number, the better         the glass edge.
product is able to resist condensation.

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Cooling Season Savings: In climates that mainly require
cooling, windows have represented a major source of
unwanted heat gain. In recent years, windows have
undergone a technological revolution. It is now possible to
significantly reduce solar heat gain and improve comfort
while providing clear views and daylight. The graph below
illustrates the significant savings in cooling season costs
associated with improved windows for a house in a cooling-
dominated climate. In warm regions, this means that high
performance windows can face into the sun if desired without
great energy penalties -- although shading techniques remain
important

For some Florida-specific simulations, the Fact sheet for
Florida prepared by Efficient Windows Collaborative may be
helpful to you as well (provider of the chart to the right).

The NFRC Lable: The National Fenestration Rating Council (NFRC) energy performance label can help
you determine how well a product will perform the functions of helping to cool your building in the summer,
warm your building in the winter, keep out wind, and resist condensation. By using the information contained
on the label, builders and consumers can reliably compare one product with
another, and make informed decisions about the windows, doors, and
skylights they buy. NFRC adopted a new energy performance label in 2005. It
lists the manufacturer, describes the product, provides a source for additional
information, and includes ratings for one or more energy performance
characteristics.

NOTE: All energy performance values on the label represent the rating of
windows/doors as whole systems (glazing and frame). The information
contained on the label is also available in the NFRC's online Certified
Products Directory.
U-Factor
Solar Heat Gain Coefficient
Visible Transmittance
Air Leakage*
Condensation Resistance*

* This rating is optional and manufacturers can choose not to include it.



Unit Owners should keep the manufacturers certification statement with their records but are not required to
submit it with their tax return.




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                                           Appendix A
                                      Window Toe-stop Repairs
One of the problems discussed in the previous section entitled ‘Background’ is when the window’s plastic clips
(toe-stops) that holds down either right or left side of the compression lifting spring mechanism for the bottom
half of the window breaks off at the top allowing the aluminum compression spring unit to protrude above the
designated plastic toe-stop block. The following presentation can be utilized by those do-it-yourselfers for a
simple in home fix. If you desire to proceed with this approach, it is highly recommended that you are a craft /
mechanically repair minded person with enough muscle strength to handle and work with the window and
assumes that you have already determined the problem and have removed one of your unit’s windows
previously to attempt a repair or clean the top outer window from your second floor window opening.

These instructions are fairly straight forward and always wear the proper safety gear when working and pick a
day when it won’t be raining:

Step:
   1) Buy a small metal 1” Corner Braces (CB). You can purchase these CBs that come in a plastic bag of 4 at
       any hardware store. You’ll also be need the following tools:
       a) a #1 square recess bit tip with appropriate handle (to remove screws that hold in the plastic toe-stop),
       b) a small measuring ruler with a marking pen of some sort,
       c) medium size bench vice (to hold CB when cutting, filling and drilling),
       d) hack saw (to cut the two legs of the CB),
       e) long 1” wide metal file (to file down the CB’s edges),
       f) metal center punch awl with hammer (to provide starter point for drilling a slotted hole),
       g) electric drill with small metal drill bits (to make a slotted new hole in CB slightly larger than existing
           window screw),
       h) high leverage side cut pliers and/or locking pliers (to hold the CB when filing),
       i) safety glasses, etc.;
   2) Remove the bottom half of the window from its frame so as to be able to work on the damaged plastic
       toe-stop piece that screws into the top of the channel on the side of the widow unit that is designed to
       hold down the compression spring unit but is now broken;
   3) If the opposite side is not damaged and is intact, you’ll be able to determine how much of one leg of the
       CB needs to be shortened (otherwise you’ll might need to check another window when you reach Step 4
       and 8.e;
   4) On the undamaged side, measure the entire plastic toe-stop depth that extends away from the metal
       window’s channel frame and mark it down (this is a key measurement needed to establish the CB’s
       length of top leg to stand out from the channel and stop the compression lifting spring from shooting up
       the side of the window frame and will be checked again in step 8.v);
   5) On the damaged side you’ll note that:
       a) part of the plastic toe-stop is broken off or about to fall off, and
       b) this plastic piece is attached to the inside the side channel by one or two screws;
   6) Unscrew the broken plastic toe-stop from the window (but don’t loose either the screws nor the toe-stop
       for both are needed to finalize the repair effort);
   7) The small CB has to be hand machined so that:
       a) it fits into the cavity where the top screw attaches this damaged plastic toe-stop into the top of the
           window’s channel,

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       b) the hole on each of CD’s legs remain centered as both sides of the CB are mechanically filed down
           so as to fit within the plastic toe-stop’s top screw cavity, allowing the bottom CB’s leg to squarely
           and vertically fit into the screw’s plastic cavity and the top CB’s leg remains at a right angle and
           becomes perpendicular to the window’s side extending out to the point that the original plastic toe-
           stop did prior to breaking;
       c) the other part of the CB’s leg is mechanically trimmed / cut back so that its length when added to the
           remaining depth of the plastic toe-stop cavity will at a minimum be equal to the protrusion of the
           original plastic toe-stop part at the top inside the window’s channel [it can be slightly longer (if to
           long it will either not allow you to put the window back into the window frame or if your able to get
           it back into the window frame it will dig into the frame and seize up your attempt to open or close
           the window)];
   8) Cutting and filing down the CB:
       a) first on the CB leg that will fit into the plastic screw cavity and is to lay flat against the back of the
           cavity which contains a screw hole, this leg has to be cut / trimmed down to squarely fit (utilize your
           ruler to determine cut/trim line, then utilize the vice and hack saw to cut this leg to its proper length
           followed by lightly filing the new cut line so there are no burs);
       b) mechanically file down both sides of the CB evenly until the CB fits snuggly into the plastic screw
           cavity,
       c) now utilizing the ruler, determine where the screw hole on the CB leg that will fit into the screw’s
           cavity is required. Utilize the hammer and center punch to mark and strike the drilling point, then
           utilize the vice to hold the CB while picking a drill bit just a hair or so larger than the window
           frame’s screw to power drill a slightly slotted hole parallel to the other CB’s leg;
       d) now place the CB into the plastic screw cavity, insert the screw through the slot and screw it into the
           frame so that the CB is flat and snug (not super tight so as to strip the screw) against the cavities
           back with the remaining CB’s leg extending out at the top of the cavity;
       e) now utilize the ruler to determine again where to mark the CB’s protruding leg for cutting (which is
           now stick out away from the window’s side channel), go to the opposite window toe-stop and re-
           verify it’s protruding length, then mark that plus a minimum of a 1/16” but no more than an 1/8” on
           the protruding CB’s leg;
       f) remove the CB with its screw from the plastic cavity, place the CB in a vice and utilize the hack saw
           to make your cut along the newly marked line then slightly file down the CB’s new cut so there are
           no burs nor are the edges sharp;
       g) insert the CB back into the plastic cavity and screw it snuggly in place;
       h) now you’re ready to return the window back in its frame: make sure both of the aluminum
           compression spring unit are attached properly and that they are seated under the appropriate toe-
           stops as you are lifting the window up to the top of the frame, putting the unbroken side in first flush
           against the frame’s inner channel, then swinging in the repaired side to its frame channel where upon
           the window will center itself and you can then pull the window down. (Note: If you can not fit the
           repaired top side of the window into the window frame’s channel, you have the protruding part of
           the CB not filed down to the appropriate length.)




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                        Appendix B: Tequesta Trace Window Replacement Estimates
      Units:              Unit Type:        A&I                            B&H              C&J               D&G                    E&F
                          Window Type: 1a 1b 1c 1d 2               1a 1b 1c 1d 2 1a 1b 1c 1d 2 1a 1b 1c 1d 2 1a 1b 1c 1d 2
      Window Locations & Quantity:
              1st Floor:                  2          1                                      1                        2        1             2
              1st to 2nd Stairwell:                                     1                   1
              2nd Floor:
              2 d Fl                                 .                         3   1                1 2          2       1             3        1
      Total Window Openings:                  3                                5                5                5                      7
      Total Windows / Unit:                   4                                6                7                6                      8
                Sum of all Unit windows =  2(1b)+(2)                  (1b)+3(1c)+(2)    2(1b)+(1d)+2(2)    2(1c)+2(1d)+(2)    (1a)+3(1c)+2(1d)+(2)

      Levels:                 (Estimated January 2010 Blue: Credit Worthy or Red: Not IRS Credit Worthy)              Estimated Agerage
            Window                                    Window                       Warranties (Yrs):                   Overall Window
Cat
Cat.                                                                  acto s
                                                    Style / Se es Factors**:
                                                    Sty e Series                                        a e
                                                                                                     Frame                 c g a ge
                                                                                                                        Pricing Range
No.        Category*          MFG & Supplier           (Locking)     U SHGC VT Glass                 & Parts Labor Labor+Material+Permit
     Level 1 Aluminum                - a, b, c
1-1  SH-A-1P-⅛"               PGT-PBWD,Beam,L      4000 & 4001(SL) 1.08 0.60 0.51 S-1, LG-5, IG-25      3        1        440 - 500
1-2  SH-A-1P-3/16"            PGT-Sears             Probably 4000     Not Provided G-1                  3        3          1,130
     Level 2 Vinyl
2-1  SH-V-T-⅞"2P-⅛"           PGT-PBWD,Belko,L         400 (SL)     0.29 0.19 0.44 S-1, LG-5, IG-25     3        1        475 - 965
2-2  DH-V-T-⅞"2P-⅛"           PGT-PBWD,Beam,L           460 (2L)    0.32 0.18 0.41 S-1, LG-5, IG-25     3        1        535 - 680
23
2-3  SH-V-⅞"2P-⅛+5/16"        CWS-Beam
                              CWS B                8100 L E3/Cl     0.28 0.18 0.42
                                                         LoE /Clear 0 28 0 18 0 42      LG-5, IG-20 5-Life
                                                                                        LG 5 IG 20 5 Lif          1          570
2-4  SH-V-⅝"2P-⅛"             AmCraft-HD         LoE² Glass w/DH    0.32 0.33 N/A                    Lifetime     1          485
     Level 3 A-Impact
3-1  SH-A-Imp-7/16"2P-⅛+5/16" PGT-PBWD, Ally, L      WG 700 (SL)    1.10 0.54 0.51 S-1, LG-5, IG-25     3        1       815 - 1445
3-2  SH-A-I-13/16"2P          PGT-Sears              Probably 700     Not Provided G-10                 3        3          1,285
3-3  SH-A-Imp-7/16"2P-3/16"   IWC-Belko           S-1040 LoE3/Clear 0.90 0.45 0.71      LG-5            1        1           835
3-4  SH-A-Imp-7/16" 2P        PGT-Sears              Probably 700     Not Provided G-5                  3        3          1,665
                                                              2
3-5  SH-A-Imp-7/16"2P-⅛+5/16" PGT- HD ProtectSure S-9700 LoE /Clear 0.59 0.23 0.47 G-5
     SH-A-Imp-7/16 2P-⅛+5/16                      S 9700                                                3        3          1,375
     Level 4 V-Impact
4-1  SH-V-Imp-T-⅞"2P-⅛+5/16" PGT-PBWD, Belko      WG Imp 500 (2L) 0.29 0.20 0.44 S-1, LG-5, IG-25       3        1      800 - 1,040
4-1c SH-V-Imp-T-⅞"LIG 2P-⅛+5/ PGT-Lowe's          WG Imp 500 (2L) 0.30 0.30 0.55 S-1, LG-5, IG-25       3        1           950
4-2  DH-V-Imp-T-⅞"2P-⅛+5/16" PGT-PBWD,Beam,A      WG Imp 560 (2L) 0.31 0.18 0.41 S-1, LG-5, IG-25       3        1      910 - 1,265
4-3  SH-V-Imp-⅞"2P-⅛+5/16"    CWS-Belko, Beam    WinPact+LoE3/Clear 0.30 0.21 0.49       LG-5, IG-20 5-Life       1       770 - 900
4-4a DH-V-Imp-T-1"2P-⅛+7/16" Simontan-HD            SB+LoE3/Clear 0.31 0.22 0.38             IG-20+ Lifetime Lifetime       1,190
4-4b DH-V-Imp-T-1"2P-⅛+7/16" Simontan-Lowe's          SBP+LoE/?     0.29 0.26                IG-20+ Lifetime      1          995
4-5  SH-V-Imp-1"2P-3/16+5/16" JELD-WEN-Lowe's          LoE³-366     0.33 0.22 0.50 w/o Grid IG-10 Lifetime        1         1,095
     * Single Hung (SH), Double Hung (DH), Aluminum (A), Vinyl (V), Insulated (I), Tilt-In (T), Impact (Imp), Energy Star (ES)
     Glass Panes: One (1P), Two with depth (2P.7/8") Thickness (1/8"), Stress (S), Insulating Glass (IG), Laminated Glass(LG)
     Locking: Sweep Lock (SL), Two Locks (2L)
     Screening: Bottom half for SH, Full window for DH, Typically 18x16 Charcoal FG Mesh, Option (20x20 Charcoal FG mesh
     **To be eligible for Tax Credit (material w/o tax) in 2010, minimum U-Factor = 0.30 or lower and SHGC = 0.30 or lower
      (Estimated January 2010 Blue: Credit Worthy or Red: Not IRS Credit Worthy):

      Recommended MFG & Supplier:
      Designation = Name and Address                               Contact Name & Number                                      Site
BBB (Better Business Bureau Ratings)
      Manufacturer
B-   AmCraft = American Craftsman 2549 Innovation Dr., Marion, OH 43302-8721           (866) 337-6879             www.americancraftsmanwin.com
A+   CWS = Custom Window System 1900 Southwest 44th Avenue, Ocala, FL 34474-8743 (352) 368-6922                                   www.cws.cc
A    IWC = Innovative Window Concepts LLC 1801 Corporate Drive, Boynton Beach, FL 33426 (561) 493-2303                         www.4iwc.com
C-   JW = JELD-WEN, Inc., PO Box 1329 Klamath Falls, OR 97601                          (800) 535-3936                        www.jeld-wen.com
A    PGT = PGT WinGuard 1070 Technology Dr., North Venice, FL 34275-3617               (941) 480-1600                             www.winguard.com
C-   Sim = Simonton Windows 5300 Briscoe Road, P.O. Box 1646, Parkersburg, WV 26102-1646 (800) 746-6686                      www.simonton.com
       TTCA-WRI-Ap.B                                                  15                                        Approved: 01-28-10c
         Tequesta Trace Condominium Association                                                             Replacement Window Information
        MFG & Supplier (Cont.):
BBB (Better Business Bureau Ratings)
     Supplier / Contractor                        License
 -- A = Ally Construction Services Inc. 2581 Jupiter Park Drive, Jupiter, FL 33458              (561) 746-7166
                               Only Offered 1d windows CBC#1257066         Jon Ally             (561) 262-9667                                   jally@att.net
  A-    Beam = Beam Construction LLC       15245 95th Ave., Jupiter, Florida 33478              (561) 748-2008                  www.beamconstructionllc.com
                                  Volume Discount       CBC#1255032           Robert Beam       (561) 262-3894                             rbeam@juno.com
  A+    B = Belko Construction Corp. 6663-A Boca Pines Trail, Boca Raton, FL 33433-7722         (561) 602-3852                    www.belkoconstruction.com
                                  Volume Discount       #CRC028553         Stephen Belton       (561) 602-3852                    stephen_belko@yahoo.com
NR      HD = The Home Depot 2017 Corporate Drive, Boynton Beach, FL 33426                       (561) 536-1300         Windows Installation - The Home Depot
                        Volume Discount & Financing       Subcontractors       John Harms       (561) 644-5067               jharms@thdathomeservices.com
NR      L = Lowe's Home Centers #1720 401 North Congress Ave., Lake Park, FL 33403              (561) 207-9037                          www.lowes.com
                        Volume Discount & Financing Subcontractors            Christ Meyer      " " @ millwork           christopher.meyer@store.lowes.com
A+      PBWD =PB= Palm Beach Window & Door          861 Jupiter Park, Suite E, Jupiter, Florida 33458 (561) 743-9688             www.palmbeachwindow.com
                                  Volume Discount       #U19443                Peter Price            644-2073
                                                                                                (561) 644 2073                  peter@palmbeachwindow.com
                                                                                                                                peter@palmbeachwindow com
NR      Sears = Sears Home Services 2518 N. Andrews Ave. Ext., Pompano Beach, FL 33064 (954)590-1979                            www.SearsHomeServices.com
                        Volume Discount & Financing       Subcontractors      Tom Raguse        (954) 242-4882          Thomas.Raguse@searshomepro.com

        Window Costs:
        Typical Estimated Size (W x H): 1 = single opening one window frame, 2 = single opening two window frames w/ mul-bar            Averave Window
        Designation:                      1a                   1b                     1c               1d                   2            Material Costs
        Window Sizes:             1a) 26” x 55½”                      1c) 38½” x 55½” 1d) 52½” x 62½” 2) 74½” x 55½”
                                                        1b) 36½” x 55½”                                                                  Note: 2 is made
                                                                                                         or 77½” x 55½”                  up of two windows
Cat #                                     (Estimated January 2010 Blue: Credit Worthy or Red: Not IRS Credit Worthy):                    (Totals across / 6)
        Level 1 Aluminum
1-1        SHA-⅛"-PBW&D                        166.91             199.78               246.18             255.20               429.36                216.24
        Level 2 Vinyl
2-1a       SHVT-⅛-PBW&D                        212.24             247.57               247.57             322.92             495.14                  254.24
2-1b          SHVT-⅛-Belko                     511.00             679.00               727.00             746.00           1,331.00                  665.67
2-2a      DHVT-⅛--PBW&D                        257.23
                                               257 23             303.60
                                                                  303 60               303 60
                                                                                       303.60             400 20
                                                                                                          400.20             607.20
                                                                                                                             607 20                  311 97
                                                                                                                                                     311.97
        Level 3 A-Impact
3-1a       SHAImp-PBW&D                        353.17             474.97               523.30             705.68           1,046.59                  517.29
3-1c         SHAImp-Lowe's                     444.99             585.93               623.13             852.07           1,312.42                  636.42
3-3      SHAImp-3/16-Belko                     517.00             672.00               719.00             955.00           1,092.00                  659.17
        Level 4 V-Impact
4-1a      SHVImpT-PBW&D                        390.87             491.40               491.40             730.17             982.81                  514.44
4-1b        SHVImpT-Belko
                 p                             635.00             762.00               662.00           1,132.00           1,375.00                  761.00
4-1c       SHVImpT-Lowe's                      475.00             605.89               591.68             874.93           1,183.36                  621.81
4-2       DHVImpT-PBW&D                        484.16             609.41               609.41             795.51           1,218.82                  619.55
4-3          SHVImp-Belko                      451.00             560.00               617.00             965.00           1,038.00                  605.17
4-4b        DHVImp-Lowe's                      521.67             600.33               628.33             962.67           1,303.33                  669.39
4-5         SHVImp-Lowe's                      552.16             714.35               783.29             990.05           1,627.52                  777.90
        Installation Costs (Estimated January 2010):                                                                                    Averave Window
        Non Impact
        Non-Impact Window Types:                                                                                                          Labor Costs
           1st Floor - PBW&D                   175.00             175.00               175.00             175.00               375.00                179.17
          2nd Floor - PBW&D                    200.00             200.00               200.00             200.00               425.00                204.17
        Install 1st or 2nd Floor:
                      B = Belko                225.00             225.00               225.00             225.00               600.00                250.00
        Estimated for Lowe's                   295.00             295.00               295.00             295.00               590.00                295.00
        Impact Window Type (Weight):
          1st Floor - PBW&D        225.00                         225.00               225.00             225.00               480.00                230.00
         2nd Floor - PBW&D         275.00                         275.00               275.00             275.00               550.00                275.00
        Install 1st or 2nd Floor:
                      B = Belko                225.00             225.00               225.00             225.00               600.00                250.00
        Estimated for Lowe's                   295.00             295.00               295.00             295.00               590.00                295.00

         TTCA-WRI-Ap.B                                                       16                                            Approved: 01-28-10c
         Tequesta Trace Condominium Association                                      Replacement Window Information
        Tequesta Permiting Cost: $20.00/ window with a minimum of $75.00 and requires and NOA to be filled out for the Permit.


        Estimated Unit Window Type Total Costs (Labor & Material):
                                                                                                                                  Average Window
                                   (Estimated January 2010 Blue: Credit Worthy or Red: Not IRS Credit Worthy):                    Labor+Material+Permit
Supplier                                                                                                                           Note: 2 is made
Cat #       Window Type:                 1a               1b                 1c                 1d                  2             up of two windows
        Level 1 Aluminum                                                                                   (Includes 2 Windows)   (Totals across / 6)*
1-1a1 SH-A-1P-⅛"                              361.91         394.78             441.18            450.20             844.36
1-1a2 SH-A-1P-⅛"                              386.91         419.78             466.18            475.20             894.36                   447.91
1-1b    SH-A-1P-⅛"                                                                                                                            581.67
1-2.1 SH-A-1P-3/16"                                                                             1,405.00                                    1,425.00
        Level 2 Vinyl
2-1a1 SH-V-T-⅞"2P-⅛"                          407.24         442.57             442.57            517.92             910.14
2-1a2 SH-V-T-⅞"2P-⅛"                          432.24         467.57             467.57            542.92             960.14                    485.91
2-1b    SH-V-T-⅞"2P-⅛"                        756.00         924.00             972.00            991.00           1,971.00                    955.67
2-2a1 DH-V-T-⅞"2P-⅛"                          452.23         498.60             498.60            595.20           1,022.20
2-2a2 DH-V-T-⅞"2P-⅛"                          477.23         523.60             523.60            620.20           1,072.20                    543.64
2-2b    DH-V-T-⅞"2P-⅛"                                                                                                                         786.67
2-3     SH-V-⅞"2P-⅛+5/16"                                                                                                                      661.67
2-4     SH-V-⅝"2P-⅛"                          441.00         441.00             441.00            670.00             917.00                    485.00
                A-Impact
        Level 3 A Impact
3-1a1 SH-A-Imp-7/16"2P-⅛+5/16"                598.17         719.97             768.30            950.68           1,566.59
3-1a2 SH-A-Imp-7/16"2P-⅛+5/16"                648.17         769.97             818.30          1,000.68           1,636.59                   789.79
3-1b1 SH-A-Imp-7/16"2P-⅛+5/16"                                                                  1,425.50                                    1,445.50
3-1c    SH-A-Imp-7/16"2P-⅛+5/16"              759.99         900.93             938.13          1,167.07           1,942.42                   971.42
3-2.1 SH-A-I-13/16"2P                                                                           1,621.00                                    1,641.00
3-3a    SH-A-Imp-7/16"2P-3/16"                762.00         917.00             964.00          1,200.00           1,732.00                   949.17
3-4.1
3       S
        SH-A-Imp-7/16" 2P
               p / 6                                                                             , 6 00
                                                                                                2,161.00                                    2,161.00
                                                                                                                                             , 6 00
3-5     SH-A-Imp-7/16"2P-⅛+5/16"          1,198.00         1,289.00           1,289.00          1,733.00           2,690.00                 1,386.50
        Level 4 V-Impact
4-1a1 SH-V-Imp-T-⅞"2P-⅛+5/16"                 635.87         736.40             736.40            975.17           1,502.81
4-1a2 SH-V-Imp-T-⅞"2P-⅛+5/16"                 685.87         786.40             786.40          1,025.17           1,572.81                   806.94
4-1b    SH-V-Imp-T-⅞"2P-⅛+5/16"               880.00       1,007.00             907.00          1,377.00           2,015.00                 1,051.00
4-1c    SH-V-Imp-T-⅞"2P-⅛+5/16"               790.00         920.89             906.68          1,189.93           1,813.36                   956.81
4-2a1 DH-V-Imp-T-⅞"2P-⅛+5/16"                 729.16         854.41             854.41          1,040.51           1,738.82
4-2a2
4 2 2 DH-V-Imp-T-⅞"2P-⅛+5/16"                 779 16
                                              779.16         904.41
                                                             904 41             904 41
                                                                                904.41          1,090.51
                                                                                                1 090 51           1,808.82
                                                                                                                   1 808 82                   912.05
                                                                                                                                              912 05
4-2b    DH-V-Imp-T-⅞"2P-⅛+5/16"                                                                                                             1,261.67
4-2c1 DH-V-Imp-T-⅞"2P-⅛+5/16"                                                                   1,515.00                                    1,535.00
4-3a    SH-V-Imp-⅞"2P-⅛+5/16"                 696.00         805.00             862.00          1,210.00           1,678.00                   895.17
4-3b    SH-V-Imp-⅞"2P-⅛+5/16"                                                                                                                 986.67
4-4a    DH-V-Imp-T-1"2P-⅛+7/16"           1,053.00         1,053.00           1,053.00          1,605.00           2,341.00                 1,184.17
4-4b    DH-V-Imp-T-1"2P-⅛+7/16"             836.67           915.33             943.33          1,277.67           1,933.33                   984.39
4-5     SH-V-Imp-1"2P-3/16+5/16"
        SH-V-Imp-1 2P-3/16+5/16             847.16         1,009.35           1,078.29          1,285.05           2,217.52                 1,072.90

        Notes:
        1) For just replacing 1 window, add an additional $55.00 to the above estimated total costs of a particular window unit.
        2) For replacing just 2 windows, add the estimated total costs of the particular windows together plus an additional $35.
        3) For replacing 3 windows, add the estimated total costs of the particular windows together plus an additional $15.
        4) For replacing 4 or more windows, just add the estimated total costs of the particular windows together.
        5) For replacing all the windows in your unit with one particular window type, see chart below for unit & window type.




           TTCA-WRI-Ap.B                                                17                                        Approved: 01-28-10c
          Tequesta Trace Condominium Association                                                   Replacement Window Information




        Estimated Complete Unit Replacement Window Total Costs (Labor & Material):

                                    (Estimated January 2010 Blue: Credit Worthy or Red: Not IRS Credit Worthy):                     Average Window
                                                                                                                                    Labor+Material+Permit
Supplie                   Unit:          A&I              B&H                C&J             D&G                  E&F                Note: '2' is made
Cat #                Windows:           2(1b)+(2)      (1b)+3(1c)+(2)   2(1b)+(1d)+2(2)   2(1c)+2(1d)+(2)   (1a)+3(1c)+2(1d)+(2)     up of two windows
        Level 1 Aluminum                                                                                                           (Totals across / 31)
1-1a    SH-A-1P⅛"-PGT-PBWD                 1,568.18          2,712.68         3,078.48          2,727.12            3,555.21                     440.05
1-1b    SH-A-1P⅛"-PGT-Beam                 2 430 00
                                           2,430.00          2 948 00
                                                             2,948.00         3,600.00
                                                                              3 600 00          2 842 00
                                                                                                2,842.00            3,695.00
                                                                                                                    3 695 00                     500.48
                                                                                                                                                 500 48
1-2     SH-A-1P⅜"-PGT-Sears                3,188.00          6,469.00         6,319.00          9,345.00            9,681.00                   1,129.10
        Level 2 Vinyl
2-1a    SH-V-T-⅞"-PGT-PBWD                 1,724.62          2,830.42         3,373.34          2,931.12            3,805.93                     473.08
2-1b    SH-V-T-⅞"-PGT-Belko                3,819.00          5,811.00         6,781.00          5,897.00            7,625.00                     965.58
2-2a    DH-V-T-⅞"-PGT-PBWD                 1,926.66          3,166.60         3,786.80          3,309.80            4,285.63                     531.47
2-2b    DH-V-T-⅞"-PGT-Beam                 3,030.00          3,795.00         4,720.00          4,570.00            4,877.00                     677.16
2-3     SH-V-⅞"-CWS-Beam                   2,680.00          3,350.00         3,964.00          3,470.00            4,200.00                     569.81
2-4     SH-V-⅝"-AmC-HD                     1,799.00          2,681.00         3,386.00          3,139.00            4,021.00                     484.71
        Level 3 A-Impact
3-1     SH-A-Imp-7/16"-PGT&PB              2,762.93          4,861.46         5,763.80         5,174.55            6,591.02                      811.41
3-1c    SH-A-Imp-7/16"-PGT Lowe's          3,462.40          5,657.74         6,853.77         6,152.82            7,850.94                      967.02
3-2     SH-A-I-2P-PGT-Sears                3,678.00          7,464.00         7,292.00        10,782.00           10,594.00                    1,284.19
3-3     SH-A-Imp-7/16"IWC-Belko            3,256.00          5,541.00         6,498.00         6,060.00            7,786.00                      940.03
3-4     SH-A-Imp-7/16"-PGT-Sears           4,904.00          9,952.00         9,722.00        13,577.00           13,340.00                    1,661.13
35
3-5     SH A I
        SH-A-Imp-7/16"-PGY-HD
                 7/16" PGY HD              5 086 00
                                           5,086.00          7,846.00
                                                             7 846 00         9 691 00
                                                                              9,691.00         8 734 00
                                                                                               8,734.00           11 221 00
                                                                                                                  11,221.00                    1,373.48
                                                                                                                                               1 373 48
        Level 4 V-Impact
4-1a    SH-V-Imp-T-⅞"PGT-PB                2,774.55          4,718.41         5,693.59          5,095.95            6,518.22                     800.02
4-1b    SH-V-Imp-T-⅞"PGT-Belko             4,029.00          5,743.00         7,421.00          6,583.00            8,370.00                   1,036.97
4-1c    SH-V-Imp-T-⅞"PGT-Lowe's            3,655.14          5,454.29         6,658.43          6,006.58            7,703.26                     950.89
4-2a    DH-V-Imp-T-⅞"PGT-PB                3,197.14          5,426.46         6,466.97          5,698.66            7,332.23                     907.14
4-2b    DH-V-Imp-T-⅞"PGT-Beam              3,880.00          6,020.00         6,947.00          7,820.00            7,960.00                   1,052.48
4 3a
4-3a      SH-V-Imp-2P-CWS-Belko
          SH V Imp 2P CWS Belko            3,288.00          5,069.00         6,176.00          5,822.00            7,380.00                     894.68
4-3b      SH-V-Imp-2P-CWS-Beam             3,430.00          3,795.00         4,720.00          5,590.00            6,360.00                     770.81
4-4a    DH-V-Imp-T-2P-Sim-HD               4,447.00          6,553.00         8,393.00          7,657.00            9,763.00                   1,187.52
4-4b    DH-V-Imp-T-2P-Sim-Lowe's           3,606.67          5,678.65         6,974.99          6,375.33            8,155.33                     993.26
4-5     SH-V-Imp-2P-JW-Lowe's              3,911.84          6,461.74         7,738.79          6,944.20            8,869.65                   1,094.39




          TTCA-WRI-Ap.B                                                 18                                         Approved: 01-28-10c
Tequesta Trace Condominium Association Appendix C                                                  Window Replacement Information
               Tequesta Trace Window Replacement Worksheet
                                 [This work sheet is to be attached to Tequesta Trace’s:
                   Architectural Review Committee - Request for Modification (ARC-RFM or RFM)]
                              Unites are still required to have approved Hurricane Shutters
Unit Number: _____           A        B        C      D        E     F      G       H     I                  Date: ______________

Owner’s Name:___________________________________ Tel. No.:______________ Cell: _____________
             Unit Type:        A&I                    B&H            C&J           D&G             E&F                Plan Schedule
             Window Type: 1b 2                       1b 1c 2        1b 1d 2       1c 1d 2          1a 1c 1d 2       Duration: ___ Wks
Quantities of Type / Per Unit: 2 1                   1 3 1          1 1 2         2 2 1            1 3 2 1          Start: __________
    Total Window Openings: 3                           5              5              5                 7            Finish: __________
    Total Windows:              4                      6              7              6                 8            (Based on Board approval)
Window types being replaced, existing Muntin Grilles (M-G) and Quantities: (Note: Typically Mat. Delivery is 1+ Month)
    1a) 26” x 55 ½”, 1b) 36 ½” x 55 ½”, 1c) 38 ½” x 55 ½”, 1d) 52 ½” x 62 ½”, 2) 74 ½” or 77 ½” x 55 ½”
M-G:       2 over 2              3 over 2                      3 over 2                 4 over 2                  3 over 2 for each window
Quantities being replaced:
  1a) _____            1b) _____                      1c) _____                   1d) _____              2) _____
Recommended Suppliers: License No. Recommended Outlets: Sub-contractor’s Name:   License No.:
    Beam Construction CBC 1255032      Home Depot Service
    Belko Construction. CRC 028553     Lowe’s
    P B Window & Door #U19443          Sears              ______________________ __________
Recommended Manufacturers:
         American        Custom Window                Innovative                JELD-WEN            PGT                    Simonton
          Craftsman       System (CWS)                  Window                                      WinGuard                Windows
                                                        Concepts (IWC)
Level (Levels are: 1= Aluminum, 2 = Vinyl, 3 = Aluminum Impact and 4 = Vinyl Impact)
   Product Line:
1                                                     SH-1022                   Prem..A SH           SH4000 + 4001
2        SH-S-2710       3500 SH                                                Prem. V SH           SH400
         DH-S-1200,                                   Prem. V DH                DH460                                      DH Prism w/Grid
         4000 or 8500
3                                                     SH-1040 /1041                                  SH700
4                        8100 SH                                              Pr.Atlantic V SH       SH500
         DH-S-9500                                                                                   DH560                  DH 300VL
White Framing:                      Insulated Glass:                Glazing:
Type: Mat: Misc.                    IG:                   Panes: Glass:          UV Additive: Cavity:        Glass:        UV Additive:
    SH         A        T=Tilt         1/8”        5/8”     1P           1/8”      Clear           Air           1/8”        Clear
    DH         V        Insulated      3/16”       11/16”   2P           3/16”     LoĒ             Argon         3/16”       LoĒ
                        Impact         1/4”        3/4”     3P           1/4”      LoĒ²            Krypton       1/4”        LoĒ²
                        Lami           5/16”       13/16”                5/16”     LoĒ²-2 _ _      090PVB        5/16”       LoĒ²-2 _ _
                                       3/8”        7/8”                  3/8”      LoĒ³            SP            3/8”        LoĒ³
                                       7/16”       15/16”                7/16”     LoĒ³-366                      7/16”       LoĒ³-366
                                       1/2”        1”                    1/2”      LoĒ4                          1/2”        LoĒ4
                                       9/16”       ______                _____     _______          _____        ______      _______
Locking:       Yes - Quantity: _____.          Self-locking.       Hand Latch / Sweep Lock,         Pin Lock,     Key,      _________
White Grilles 13/16”-1” width:            Outside removable; In & Out         removable       non-removable,      between glass (GBG)
Screening:         Half or     Full;        18x16 or        20x20 charcoal fiberglass mesh
Factors: U-Factor:_____              SHGC:_____           VLT or VT:_____           STC or OITC:_____           AL:_____     CR:_____
TTCA-WRI-Ap. C                                                     19                                             Approved: 01-28-10b

								
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