Classic Court mix
Upcycled Parquet Flooring
- Two-strip parquet offcuts with tongue and groove
- Country of production:
- Wood species
- Beech, maple
- Silk-matt and ultra-matt
- 129 mm (± 0,2 mm)
- 895 mm & 387 mm
- 21,8 mm (± 0,2 mm)
- Moisture content
- 8 % (± 2%)
- 14,5 kg / m²
- Nailed or screwed (hidden) on an even and appropriate subfloor. Can also be glued or laid with clips
- Coming Soon
The boards offer a range of visual possibilities. We have tested a myriad of patterns and these ones in particular create a strong, yet subtle aesthetic, different from what you normally expect from a parquet floor.
This pattern gives a twist to the traditional herringbone plank floor. Each floorboard consists of two rows of staves and is laid in this uneven pattern and in a mix of species and finishes the floor offers new experiences depending on the view angle.
The pattern runs in one direction, with the row staggering alternating between 129 mm and 450 mm. This creates an effect of the boards being coupled two and two, whilst still blending somewhat into each other.
Two boards turned 90 degrees, in an alternative wood and finish from the remaining floor, create a woven effect, like two fabrics being knitted together to create an intricate, yet simple pattern.
Funderø Classic court is always finished in a mix of Ultramatt and Silkmatt lacquer.
You can read more about the specifications of the safe and mild lacquer here
At a glance, the two finishes will appear similar or even the same, until you see the floor up against the light. Suddenly a subtle pattern will emerge adding a layer of experiential depth.
Since the floorboards are discarded products, the floor will appear with various visual ‘defects’.
Funderø has a variegated look with small cracks, holes, and other surface mistakes. The pictures in this section illustrate what should be expected.
The flooring is still protected under the same guarantee as a regular Junckers floor and the ‘defects’ we allow will not harm the functionality or durability of the floor.
Given examples are beech and maple, but the same mistakes will go for any wood species.