Alarm Lock Introduces New Wireless Remote Release Buttons & Retrofit Upgrade Kit

ASIS 2012

Alarm Lock sales VP,  Bob Swoope, demonstrates the company’s latest:

  • wireless remote release buttons for Trilogy and Networx
  • Networx retrofit upgrade kit

alarm lock new productsAlarm Lock is a leader in builders hardware, and we are proud to offer their entire catalog. For information on any Alarm Lock product, please contact Quality Door & Hardware at 1-800-992-3667. Or visit us on the Web.






Sargent Locks – Where To Buy Them:

Sargent Locks are among the most popular brands in the commercial door hardware industry that Quality Door provides. As Factory-Direct Distributors of ALL Sargent products, we’ve become a resource for organizations across diverse industries who require Sargent for their projects. Sargent 10G 7G  cylindrical locks. Sargent 8800, 8900 exit devices and panic devices, Sargent 1431, 351 commerical door closers are in stock and ready to ship.

Sargent offers thousands of items. You’ll find many of them on, but not all.

However…  we DO offer the ENTIRE SARGENT CATALOG!

Sargent lock Distributor
Every Sargent Lock, Door Closer, Exit Device, and more!

Continue reading Sargent Locks – Where To Buy Them:

Film, TV and Commercial — Door Hardware Everywhere. Why So Many Doors?

Ever notice how characters in movies, on TV shows, even in commercials, tend to just appear in another room, from one scene to the next, without a transition? Well, it wasn’t always that way.

Take your basic early Hollywood film as an example. Many of the old black and whites are filled with shots of characters entering doors and exiting doors. In some films, as many as 150 ‘door’ shots! That’s a lot of doors.

In film today, however, characters walk through far fewer doors as their Hollywood ancestry.

Ever wonder why?

Back then, directors and producers apparently didn’t think too highly of their audiences ability to understand the difficult concept of entering and exiting rooms. In turn, the filmmakers felt the need to guide audiences in and out of scenes, as it was frowned upon to have a character just “magically appear” in his mother’s kitchen, for example. Directors felt the audience needed to see how he got there.

Dick Powell & Ruby Keeler in 42nd Street

I assume directors feared that springs might pop out of people’s heads as they struggled to figure out how a character made it from ‘here to there’ without seeing it with their own eyes.

As has become the norm over the past few decades, audiences are capable of following sequences where a character is in one room in the first shot and in a different room (or different building, country, or even in another world) in the next.

So now you know. This concludes our break from the commercial door hardware posts. Now, back to our regularly scheduled programming.