|Brand||Coaster Home Furnishings|
|Color||Black and Clear|
|Product Dimensions||14.25"D x 16.7"W x 33.5"H|
|Mounting Type||Floor Mount|
|Included Components||Curio Cabinet|
|Size||33.5 in-3 Shelf|
|Number of Doors||1|
|Number of Drawers||1|
|Number of Shelves||3|
|Number of Pieces||1|
|Product Care Instructions||Hand Wash|
|Item Weight||50.38 Pounds|
|Unit Count||1.0 Count|
|Item Weight||50.4 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||16.7 x 14.25 x 33.5 inches|
|Item model number||950179ii|
|Is Discontinued By Manufacturer||No|
|Assembled Height||33.5 inches|
|Assembled Width||14.3 inches|
|Assembled Length||16.8 inches|
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COASTER 3-Shelf Glass Curio Cabinet Black and Clear
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|Brand||Coaster Home Furnishings|
|Color||Black and Clear|
|Product Dimensions||14.25"D x 16.7"W x 33.5"H|
|Mounting Type||Floor Mount|
About this item
- Set includes: One (1) curio cabinet
- Materials: Pine, paper veneer, particle board, glass
- Finish Color: Black and clear
- Assembly Required: No
- Weight limit: 110 lbs
- Number of shelves: 3
- Weight capacity of each glass shelf is 33 lbs
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What's in the box
From the manufacturer
Fine Furniture for the Family Home
With dedication to quality and respect for their customers’ tastes and needs, Coaster Fine Furniture presents furniture and home goods for the bedroom, living room, and dining room that complement any style.
Creating luxurious and relaxing spaces, Coaster Fine Furniture collections span Living, Dining, Kitchen, Bedroom, and every room of your home.
A modern version of a true classic makes a fabulous addition to a transitional space. With linear styling and a fresh look, this curio cabinet offers a perfect venue for showcasing treasured décor. Bold black tops a simple frame, top, and base. Tempered glass shelves create transparent space for display. Access its interior easily with push-to-open doors.
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|Sold By||One Source Warehousing||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||YuJing||fly furniture||Cymax|
|Color||Black and Clear||Black||Brown||White||Black||Black|
|Item Dimensions||16.7 x 14.25 x 33.5 inches||47.24 x 23.62 x 15.75 inches||7.5 x 20 x 26 inches||64.2 x 16.9 x 14.6 inches||17 x 14.5 x 64 inches||14.5 x 23.75 x 64.25 inches|
|Material||Wood||Engineered Wood, Glass||Wood||Metal, Tempered Glass, Glass, Engineered Wood||Glass, Wood||Wood|
|Number of Pieces||1||1||—||—||—||—|
Reviewed in the United States on January 9, 2018
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Put it together last night, so while it is fresh, I'll add some comments about the instructions.
Had all the pages of the assembly instructions. I suppose that is better than missing the last page. The following instructions were performed by 1 person. 4 harnds would have made this a little easier, I suppose.
Don't touch the glass with any part of your body. Use line gloves or the paper used to keep the glass apart during shipping.
There are 3 sizes to the tall glass. The shelves are easy, so we'll ignore those. All the glass has "tempered glass" stickers on them. I didn't remove any and placed those on the bottom, outside for easy removal later with a razor.
Compare the 4 larger, heavier glass pieces.
* 2 smaller ones are for the sides - set those aside.
* widest 1 is for the back (387mm) - yes that is the size
* 2nd widest is for the front door (just 5mm smaller) - set is aside
2 wood planks
* Bottom has 4 small screw holes for the "feet" - that's how to tell them apart. Mine had a big white sticker with info on it.
* other one is the top.
Put the bottom wood and 2 wooden sides together. This is easy. Tighten the bottom as far as possible (but don't strip the wood). I don't think there is a top/bottom/in/out for the sides. Put the top on, but only get it started with the screws. It needs to be loose. Put the cheap-o plastic feet on the bottom. This must be done after the wood sides are screwed in. You'll see why.
Take the 2 plastic corner pieces and follow the instructions putting those into each side of the largest glass piece. There is a nice image to show which way to do that in the instructions. The only trick to his is to leave about 2-3mm from the glass end where you start the plastic insert. This is important so the glass fits into the back groves of both the top and bottom wood panels. I had to redo both plastic parts because I made the plastic flush with the end of the glass. Inserting the plastic into the groves on both sides is pretty easy.
Stand up the wood like it will be finished. Place the back glass into the bottom groove of the bottom wood panel and tighten the top wood panel to hold it in place, just barely. Do not tighten the top fully at this point.
Pick one of the side panels and slip it into the plastic groove for that side while standing up. Start from the bottom and use both the wood panel groove and the plastic as the guide. I checked how far the glass was inserted using finger nails. Most of the time, it would connect easily halfway up, then I had to coax it with pressure and slight taps to get it in all the way. Once the side glass was in all the way, tighten that side of the top wooden panel as tight as possible, without stripping the screws. I found it helpful to shake the entire cabinet to get the glass seating into the top/bottom wood panels correct.
Do the same with the other side panel. 3 sides done. Tighten all the top screws a much as possible, but do not strip them. Again, I found it helpful to shake the entire cabinet to get the 3 glass sheets to seat correctly into the groves.
12 soft plastic tabs are provided for the glass shelves to sit on. Place 2 of these onto each wooden shelf holder, so the shelves sit on the soft plastic, not on the wood. The instructions called this "suction cups" ... whatever. I placed each in the center of the wood and about 1/3rd from the front/back of the cabinet. Next, carefully place each shelf into the cabinet. I fulled them all the way to the front, since my collectables work best that way.
The door. This is tricky. Do this away from the cabinet:
* Insert all the hardware into the 4 corners of the case - 2 magnets, 2 hinge pieces.
* With the glass, attach the 2 thin metal stays, horizontally to the top and bottom corners by pulling off the adhesive paper. You want these to be flush with the top and bottom side corners. The metal is there to protect the glass from screws being tightened. Screw in the bottom hinge flush with the corner of the glass.
* On the opposite side of the glass, attach the bottom chrome using the foam and peal-off adhesive. This is placed on the bottom corner, horizontally.
* On the top of the glass, attach the top chrome "handle" using the foam and peal-off adhesive. This is placed on the top corner, horizontally.
* Now take the bottom hinge and carefully place it onto the glass with the thin metal stay flush with the corner. Screw in 2 screws tightly - so they won't move, ever.
At this point, 3 corners have metal hardware attached with adhesive and 1 of those corners has 2 screws holding the hinge hardware tightly. The 4th corner just has a metal stay barely attached with adhesive.
Time to move this glass to the cabinet.
Because the top hinge is floating, it cannot be attached before placing the glass in-place for the bottom hinge. Insert the 2 screws into the top hinge and screw them in far enough to stay. Test this on the glass before moving it to the cabinet. There needs to be plenty of room, so the metal stay isn't moved during the insertion later.
Pick up the glass sheet and carefully place the bottom hinge into the already inserted plastic hinge-holder in the bottom wood panel. Then take the top hinge and insert it into the top 'hinge-holder' (already inserted into the top wood panel) and slide the glass carefully into the hinge. This will hold the top hinge into the hinge-holder. Align the top hinge with the top corner of the glass sheet and verify the metal stay is still located flush to the corner. Quickly tighten the 2 screws that hold the top hinge to the glass.
Using the top handle and bottom chrome protector, close the door. This will be difficult because the magnetic stops probably didn't fully seat into the top and bottom wood panels. Open and close the door completely a few times. Notice how far the door will open and if anything could scratch or break the door.
That completes the assembly. I hope someone finds these helpful.
Why only 4 stars? Poor instructions. Also, I chipped the glass door (2/3 up, left side) trying to install everything on-the-cabinet, when most of the door hardware should have been attached away from the cabinet and only the final step of door placement (final hinge connection) should have been done near the cabinet.
I'll try to add some closeup photos later.
Well, I bought 3 of these on a whim. They arrived on a blustery, rainy day, unceremoniously thumped down on my porch by UPS upside down and ignorant to the "fragile" logo emblazoned on the box. Yikes.
I attempt to drag them inside. 50lbs either got heavier since I last lifted it, or the shape makes these boxes truly unruly. Either way, they weigh a lot. Much huffing and puffing found them in my hobby space finally.
Open up the package, sort out the contents, and assemble the first one. This is where things start to go south. For starters, the instruction manual is poor, bordering on intentionally malicious. The bag of hardware is mercifully easy to comprehend, but the instructions themselves make very little sense, and the 4 screws for the feet of the cabinet I'm almost positive are the wrong length or the hole isn't predrilled far enough. My first cabinet involved assembling the base, slotting the rear glass pane in, attaching little plastic strips to the glass, taking off plastic strips because they're on backwards, reattaching plastic strips, and then trying with all my might to shove the side glass panels into the second channel slot while also seating it on the plastic strip, just like the instructions say. I would say I worked at this cabinet for a solid hour until I finally got it together. I looked in despair at the two other boxes left to open and assemble. I was going to be here all day.
Then, I had an epiphany. The instructions were bad, but that doesn't mean I have to use them! The instruction manual was written by someone who either enjoys watching people in pain, or is otherwise a masochist. If the sir or madame that designed the instruction book happens to be reading this, then I'm sorry to inform you of this, but it's true. So... I redid the instruction manual. This doubly saves time, and the shame of being subjected to dissapointed head shakes of your significant other as they watch you fight with a cabinet for an hour.
Take out the two bases. Take out the two legs. Lean the to tall, thin glass panels somewhere. Lean the slighter wider, short glass panel somewhere. Lean the wide, tall glass panel somewhere.
Assemble the base, the legs, and the two supports. Leave the lid off.
Put the two plastic strips on the largest glass panel.
Do not at this point, attempt to put that panel on the base. Resist! Instead, take one of the side panels, and fit it into the plastic channel now, forming an L shape. Take the third glass panel, and fit it into the plastic. You will now have a U shape that is held together by plastic strips.
Lift this whole thing into the base and simply set it in the slot.
There you go. I just saved you a lot of time, effort, swearing, sweating, and embarrassment.
Fit the lid on. Put the shelves in.
Put the magnets and hinge points in.
To attach the door, do not attempt to do the entire thing while hanging on to a glass panel.
Lay the thing on your lap (the glass panel for the door) and put the two little adhesive metal plates on the top and bottom corners. Then, attached the lower hinge to the glass while it's still on your lap. Doesn't matter where really, just best guess. Then, take the two screws for the top hinge and start them in the hinge slightly.
Lean the door into the lower hinge point, tilt up and then simply tighten upper hinge to secure door with absolutely zero frustration. If the door is crooked, slightly loosen a single hinge, slide door in or out, tighten, repeat on second hinge until door is level.
Put metal contact points on door, and boom, done in 10 minutes.
Do not listen to the actual manual. It tells you terrible terrible lies that will make you curse the day you bought these things. Do it the easy way, and thank me later.
Good cabinets, would buy again, terrible instructions, but common sense assembly saves the day.