Vinyl wood flooring is once commonly used in residential settings, but more recently it is mainly used in basements, home offices, game rooms and other areas where its easy maintenance features are most needed. The vinyl flooring comes in two shingles and sheets laminated in size and cut to fit the individual rooms. Occasionally, adhesive compounds that hold vinyl to floor surfaces develop problems that cause soil loosening and curling.
Vinyl flooring requires installation with an adhesive compound applied to the subfloor to keep the vinyl in place. This adhesive is generally a water-based rubber resin that is applied to the subfloors with a pallet. Then, the adhesive is allowed to set for a short time for good adhesion.
Careful application will ensure the success of your vinyl floor. Use the type of flat tool or application recommended by the manufacturer to obtain the best results. Also use the correct amount of adhesive in the sub-floor as indicated in the instructions. The application of excess adhesive will increase the drying time necessary after installation. Moisture can be a particular problem when applied to concrete screed vinyl floors, such as in basements or outbuildings. Concrete is a material that contains a large amount of water in itself, as well as allowing moisture to penetrate through it.