In architecture, a baseboard (also called skirting board, skirting, wainscoting, mopboard, trim, floor molding, or base molding) is usually wooden or vinyl board covering the lowest part of an interior wall. Its purpose is to cover the joint between the wall surface and the floor.
Floor molding comes in a variety of styles, sizes, and materials to suit different design preferences and needs. It can be stained or painted to match the color of the flooring or the walls. Some floor molding products also feature built-in channels for concealing wiring or cables.
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Transition strips are necessary for a variety of reasons, for example:
To terminate one flooring next to another type of flooring - such as in a doorway from a hardwood floor in one room to carpet in another room.
To change directions of plank flooring such as in an L-shaped hallway.
To terminate flooring next to walls, fireplaces and exterior doors.
To terminate the floor at a level change such as a step. Common to all these reasons, is the necessity to cover the expansion gap that most floors require along the entire perimeter.