|Item Weight||7.4 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||3 x 8 x 9 inches|
|Item model number||CA87055SRS|
|Color||Spot Resist Stainless|
|Finish||Spot Resist Stainless|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
|Number of Handles||1|
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Moen CA87055SRS Single Handle Kitchen Faucet with Pullout Spray from the Terrace Collection, Spot Resist Stainless
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- Removing old faucet and drain stopper
- Installing customer-supplied faucet, handles, and drain stopper
- Reattaching supply lines
- Service is intended for indoor faucets only
- Pro will contact you within 1 business day to schedule
- Kick back and only pay when the job is done
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- Spot resist stainless finish resists fingerprints and water spots for a cleaner looking kitchen
- Features duralock quick connect system for easy installation
- Pulldown design offers at–your–fingertips water delivery
- One–handle lever handles make it easy to adjust the water
- Aerated stream for everyday cleaning; powerful rinse for heavy-duty cleaning
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|Sold By||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||thehappystore||Amazon.com||Great Household||Amazon.com|
|Finish Types||Spot Resist Stainless||Arctic Stainless||Spot Resist Stainless||Stainless Steel||Spot Resist Stainless||Spot Resist Stainless|
|Number Of Handles||1||1||1||1||1||1|
The Terrace kitchen faucet delicate curves and details convey warmth and serenity to any traditional kitchen. Spot resist stainless finish resists fingerprints and water spots for a cleaner looking kitchen. Features Duralock quick connect system for easy installation. Pulldown design offers at–your–fingertips water delivery. One–handle lever handles make it easy to adjust the water. Aerated stream for everyday cleaning; powerful rinse for heavy-duty cleaning. Standard design mounts on the sink or counter top. Eco performance design uses less water without sacrificing performance. Meets current legislation, including AB1953 (California) and S152 (Vermont).
Top customer reviews
In reality, this faucet/soap dispenser will probably install and operate well with two-hole, through-counter configurations; else, not so much.
I believe it to be an ill-advised selection for sinks with more than two holes or for installation directly through a stainless-steel sink when not passing through a counter-top, particularly where the optional escutcheon is desired.
If, however, you should decide to proceed with its installation on a sink with more than two holes, or directly through a stainless-steel surface without installing through a counter-top, or both -- and with the optional escutcheon, as was my lot -- the following information may be useful.
If your surface is less than 1/2" in thickness, even using the provided under-counter metal plate (part "C"), the escutcheon CANNOT be tightened down (on its ends) flush to the surface as supplied. Splashed, sprayed or spilled water WILL seep in under the escutcheon with use, especially on the ends, if installed only as per Moen's directions.
One reviewer wrote that in order to secure the escutcheon to the sink surface he actually modified it by drilling holes and installing screws through it.
While I can understand why he did so, having now installed the faucet on a 4-hole sink myself, I've opted not to drill holes in a new, stainless-steel escutcheon at this point.
Being less than entirely satisfied with the unit's optional-escutcheon design for my aforementioned configuration, and having completed my modified installation, I post this experience for your perusal.
How I deviated from the instructions and completed the process:
I securely applied a strip of duct tape over the three holes on the stainless sink (not the 4th hole for soap dispenser), slicing a small "X" into the center hole to feed the water lines and threaded stem through.
Next, I placed the black plastic escutcheon 'base' (optional part "R" on Moen's picture-only installation guide) -- it's open-ribbed, just a frame, really -- down flat over the strip of duct tape. Then I marked its outline on the tape and carefully razor-trimmed along the marks. I removed the trimmed excess so that no tape would be visible once the escutcheon was in place.
Now for the plumber's putty, and plenty of it. I applied it liberally inside the edges of the black plastic 'frame' until it covered all the tape and stainless-steel sink surface, building up a 'base' of plumber's putty flush with the top of the inside edges of the thin, black plastic 'frame' (part "R"). I left the center hole open enough to 'work' the water hoses and threaded stem down through it.
Next, I installed the unit as per the instructions, placing the escutcheon down flat over my heavily-puttied part "R". I tightened the stem down as far as I dared without breaking the supplied plastic deep 'socket'.
The result is an aesthetically-pleasing faucet which, when operated as intended over the past four days, does move the rear of the sink's surface up and down slightly when the handle is rotated to its forward or rearward limits, but has not yet leaked.
And, yes, I initially installed the faucet without the putty. And, yes, it did leak through the as-yet untaped and unputtied holes.
(The soap dispenser installation required no deviation from the instructions.)
Final note: I believe that should enough water over enough time -- and/or with enough force -- be directed precisely at the base of the stem where it passes through the escutcheon, a small amount of water could leak under this area and down through the center hole along the faucet's stem or water lines, but this would be true with most any similar single-handled faucet. The seeping volume would, however, have to exceed the evaporation rate in order for such a small leak to be a real problem.
Oh, and apparently they realize it's a bad product, they don't offer it anymore.
The real problem I have is with the spray feature. You have to hold the button on the retractable head down while using the spray, which is a huge disappointment. In my last house, I installed a Grohe spray head faucet and, once the spray button was engaged, it stayed on until the faucet valve was closed. This is much easier to use. The Moen spray head is fairly small (I have large hands) and it's inconvenient to hold the small spray head in my hand while pressing (and continuing to hold) the spray button.
Another annoying feature, though this is clearly evident in the photos) is the handle being on the right rather than the top of the unit. I am left handed and having the side mounted water control is a drag. I've given serious consideration to removing the unit and reinstalling it backwards, though my right handed wife will no doubt give me serious grief if I do so. That's why top mounted handles are more convenient. I should have bought another Grohe.