Tempered Glass Walls 1

Tempered Glass Walls 1

Tempered glass walls provide an optimal solution where a physical barrier is needed. They are customizable and flexible, incorporating base building variance and acoustic requirements.

Unlike standard glass, tempered safety glass cannot be cut or drilled after it has been fabricated and annealed. This makes it hard to break and shatters into small granular chunks less likely to injure people than jagged shards.


Elegant glass walls allow for a sense of subtle separation in a space. They also provide a visual continuity to the design of the home and help to highlight other features like the kitchen or bathroom suite.

The glass is tempered by going through an intense heating and cooling process, which makes it much stronger than regular annealed glass. When broken, tempered glass crumbles into dull cubes rather than sharp jagged shards, making it safer for humans to be exposed to than annealed glass.

These glass wall designs can be used to divide offices to reduce noise while still allowing them to keep their mountain views, or in residential projects that are renovating older homes with non-tempered windows and doors. The movable glass walls can also be installed in bedrooms to allow for natural light, which helps reduce electric bills and provides a great source of energy and focus.


When you want transparency and design flexibility frameless glass walls are the way to go. They can be used for full height floor-to-ceiling applications and offer options like integral blinds. They also provide outstanding acoustic ratings and privacy capabilities without compromising sight lines.

ALUR glass wall systems use slim aluminum floor, ceiling and wall channels to firmly hold panels in place. Channels are prefabricated to minimize seams and corners, and their lengths match up with glass joints for a clean aesthetic.

The resulting system is a modern substitute for traditional drywall and opens up your local panorama to view. It can be used as a room divider in residential spaces or a conference area in commercial offices. Its simplicity harmonizes with most modes of decor and is ideal for achieving a sleek contemporary look.


Glass walls add natural light and transparency to your spaces while still providing privacy. Our clear glass wall products offer a clean, seamless appearance. We use a non-thermal clear glass that is suitable for interior and light exterior applications. We offer mono seal or dual-seal insulating frames for enhanced energy efficiency.

Tempered glass is several times stronger than float glass and is much less likely to break. It shatters into rounded pieces instead of long sharp shards. This safety glazing is often used on big windows, skyscrapers, shower doors and cars.

Laminated glass, acrylic (Plexiglas) and polycarbonate (Lexan) are also safety glazing options. They are not as strong or clear as tempered glass, but they can withstand a greater amount of pressure than float glass and can be made into load bearing walls.

Low Iron

A structural glass beam or fin is used to withstand line and wind loading in large frameless facades or glass roofs. The glass supports the structure by being toughened and laminated together. Glass beams and fins often use thicker panes of glass than normal frameless glass which will have a green tint when viewed through standard clear glass. Using low iron glass removes the green tint from these glass elements to create a seamless design.

Low iron glass is also popular for back painted applications as it produces a truer representation of the colour. Standard glass has a slight green tint which can skew the appearance of lighter colours. This is not a problem with low iron glass which is perfect for matching Resene or Dulux paint shades.


Glass partition walls are a great choice for commercial spaces that need to balance privacy with connectivity and an open office. They are easy to clean and can help reduce heating, cooling, and artificial lighting costs.

Frosted glass can be achieved by etching or using a frosting spray paint. Both processes create a pitted appearance on one side of the glass pane, which limits visibility and gives it 10–20% opacity.

When working with frost paint, make sure to use a quality spray bottle and wear gloves to avoid getting the paint on your hands. Also, test a small patch of your surface before proceeding to ensure the paint will work well on your glass. It’s a good idea to wait a few hours for the paint to dry completely before you use your glass.

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