I think the majority of people are familiar with one-piece and split toilets, but I’m not sure how many people are aware of the wall-mounted and tankless integrated toilets found in many stunning bathrooms. The user interface is very impressive. Also, buyers frequently value the toilet sewage procedure, but it can be challenging to determine the type. Let me share this with you all.
According to sewage flow:
Priority should be given to the toilet’s sewage discharge method, which is primarily divided into a ground-row toilet and a wall-row toilet. The wall-mounted toilet stated above is appropriate for wall rows.
Our most popular type of toilet is a floor toilet, and it uses a downward drainage system. Drainage pipes buried in the ground are used to discharge sewage. This type includes both one-piece and split toilets. The ease of installation and variety of available toilet designs are advantages. The drawback is that because the main drain runs through the floor, you can frequently hear neighbors flushing in the restroom. Leaks from pipes upstairs may also have an impact on the residents below, disrupting daily life.
Wall-row toilets have their sewage outlets on the wall, and some new constructions are now using this drainage technique. The building drainage structure has been replaced with a wall drainage system. The pipes are not installed horizontally in the floor; rather, they are concentrated on the “tee” of the downpipe for discharge after being laid horizontally in the same floor. By doing this, the traditional floor plan’s uncomfortable “your home flushes and my home listens” issue and humiliating water leaking between the higher and lower floors will no longer exist. There won’t be any large drainage pipes in the bathroom because there is no need to drill through the floor, and users won’t have to perform special concealment work to cover the sewer pipes.
The general structure indicates
Toilets can be categorized as split, one-piece, or wall-hung according to their general structure.
The term “split toilet” refers to a toilet with a separate water tank and base. The price is comparatively low because there is no wastage of firing space because the water tank and base are fired separately and because the molding rate can reach more than 90%. The flushing noise is also louder than with other types of toilets since the split toilet typically uses the flush-down type, which has a high water level and powerful momentum. Benefits include minimal cost, tremendous momentum, and difficulty in blocking.
Cons: Its appearance is unremarkable, it occupies a lot of space, the flushing noise is loud, cleaning it is difficult, and there is a chance that the water tank will leak.
Families that fall into this category include those with modest financial means, few requirements for toilet design, and infrequent users.
The split toilet has a more conventional appearance. It also takes up a lot of room and is difficult to lean against a wall. A sanitary corner will be created by the space between the water tank and the foundation. This area is difficult to maintain since it is prone to stains and even mildew, which detract from both its appearance and cleanliness. Moreover, independent water tanks require more components. Water leaking at the water tank connection is a result of faulty parts and worn-out sealing rings.
The split toilet was replaced with a one-piece model. As the water tank and the base are fired together, they cannot be separated. As a result of the higher firing volume, the molding rate is lower than that of the split toilet, barely achieving 60% to 70%. The one-piece toilet often uses siphon drainage, has a low water level, and makes a tiny amount of noise when flushing. For simple cleaning, there is no space between the water tank and the base. There are numerous types available that can accommodate various décor styles. It has become the standard type of toilet.
Benefits: a variety of types; simple cleaning; and quieter flushing.
Siphon-style water is relatively expensive, which is a drawback.
Families that fit this description are those with specific needs for the design and operation of the toilet.
hung on a wall
The wall-mounted toilet first appeared in European nations. It is made up of a toilet and a hidden water tank. In recent years, it has increasingly gained popularity in China. The wall-hung toilet requires the construction of a false wall behind it, which also serves as the location for sealing all pipelines. Its benefits include easy cleaning and space savings. At the same time, the wall’s barrier will greatly lessen the flushing noise.
Most new communities that employ wall drainage may readily install wall-mounted toilets because those bathrooms are best suited for them (the toilet’s sewage outlet is on the wall). If the toilet uses floor drainage, you must reorient the drain pipe or use a relatively difficult-to-install device like Geberit’s S elbow to direct the drainage.
As for stability, the steel bracket, not the toilet, is what puts stress on the wall-mounted toilet, so as long as the construction is done correctly, there is no need to be concerned. The wall-mounted toilet has severe requirements on the quality of the water tank and water parts since the water tank is embedded, and the overall cost is very expensive. The wall-mounted water tank must also be installed accurately, and it is advisable to have qualified technicians handle its operation.
Benefits include saving space, mobility, aesthetic appeal, and less flushing noise.
Costly, high-quality, and extensive installation requirements are drawbacks.
Families who can benefit: Customers have the option of choosing a simple or high-quality lifestyle.