Color Sample - Oil Rubbed Bronze

Oil Rubbed Bronze

 Color Sample - Black

Black

 Color Sample - Heavy Bronze

Heavy Bronze

 Color Sample - Pewter

Pewter

 Color Sample - Silver Pewter

Silver Pewter

FINISH

  • We use automotive paint to coat our doors.
  • Galvanize spray is used to help provide greater protection against corrosion for the iron base.  Primer and automotive paint is applied after the galvanizing spray process.
  • Because all of our products are hand made and painted, color may differ a little from the photo. This ensures each order is one of a kind.

Consider selecting the exquisite Golden Gate double entry iron door design to enhance the iconic charm and elegance of your home. The design boasts intricate scrollwork, decorative vertical bars, and a finely-detailed bottom panel. Meticulously crafted from high-quality materials, this metal door design provides both aesthetic splendor and security for your doorstep.

The Golden Gate is made of high-quality 12 gauge material, and its doors are 2" thick and have a steel threshold. The frame has bullet hinges with grease fittings, and pre-drilled tabs are welded on the jamb to enable easy installation. Our energy-efficient products use 5/8" tempered dual-pane glass with dual sealing to minimize heat and air leakage. We also incorporate Polyurethane dual foam weather stripping inside each frame to reduce the transfer of hot and cold weather. Additionally, to prevent outside pollutants like sound, light, drafts, insects, moisture, smoke, and fire, we install a door sweep at the bottom of your door to seal gaps.

Type

Our dual pane tempered glass doors come with 1” T-Bar

Loe E glass

Low E (Clear - completely see-through glass)

  • Completely see-through glass design
  • It has mirror glass affect depending on sun angle

Glass Sample: Frost Sandblast Glass

Frost/Sandblast

Glass Sample: Flemish Glass

Flemish

Glass Sample: Rain Glass

Rain

Aquatex

Aquatex

Glass Sample: Ribbed Glass

Ribbed

Glass Sample: Ford Blue Glass

Ford Blue

Glass Sample: Watercube Glass

Watercube

JAMB

  • Jamb is included and packaged separately from the door. 
  • Jamb is constructed with 12 gauge tube (above industry standard).   

Polyurethane Foam Core is filled in the jamb for greater insulation. 

Threshold: Steel threshold is included and it comes welded on the jamb.

In Swing Threshold:

  • Thickness or height from the back interior side:  1 1/8”
  • Thickness or height from the front exterior side: 1/2”
  • Width or Depth:  6” 

 

Out Swing Threshold:

  • Thickness or height from the back interior side:  1 1/4”
  • Thickness or height from the front exterior side: 1/2”
  • Width or Depth:  6”

 

Brackets:  Tabs come welded on jamb with pre drilled holes to allow for easy installation.

Hinges: Steel weld on bullet hinges with grease fittings come welded on jamb and door.  Allows customers to comfortably open our doors, but yet feel that quality with each and every use.  We use welded steel bullet hinge with copper crush washer instead of a ball bearing hinge because ball bearings are made out of stainless steel (hard material) and the hinges/doors are made out of steel (softer material) which over time causes the hinge to wear. With copper crush washers, the washer is the soft point and they are easily replaceable over time if needed. 

 

BORE HOLE - LOCK SPEC

If you choose to purchase your hardware/lockset from a third party vendor, please make sure to provide them with the following specifications to ensure that your desired lockset will be compatible with our doors.

Bore hole size: 2 1/8”
Back set: 2 3/4”
Center to center: 5 1/2”
Door thickness: 2”
  • In stock single doors come with two pre drilled bore holes (one active lock needed) unless if otherwise specified.
  • In stock double doors come with two pre drilled bore holes on each door (one active lock and one dummy lock needed) unless if otherwise specified.
  • Locks purchased from PINKYS do not come installed on door upon delivery or shipment.  The reason for this is that it may get damage during the delivery or shipment process.  The installer will need to install the lock after the door installation is complete.

Bore Hole: 

A bore hole is the doorknob hole  that is drilled on the face of the door with a hole saw.  The hole is drilled halfway through from each side.  The hole saw is also used to drill the cross bore otherwise known as the latch hole.  Both doorknob hole and latch holes come completed and drilled with every in stock order to help your installer install the lock at ease.

Center to Center:

The vertical distance measured between the center-points of the two bore holes.  In other words, it is the measurement from the middle of the top bore hole to the middle of the bottom bore hole.  This measurement is used to determine where a bore for the deadbolt is located above the bore for the latch.  This information is important to help our customers purchase the correct compatible lock if you choose to purchase them from an outside hardware store.  We have already done the homework for you by specifying the PINKYS locks that are compatible with your door if you choose to purchase the locks from PINKYS.

Back Set:

The backset is the distance from the edge of the door to the center of the 2-1/8” bore hole.  The back set measurement is important to help our customers purchase the correct compatible lock with the correct latch size.  We have already done the homework for you by specifying the PINKYS locks that are compatible with your door if you choose to purchase the locks from PINKYS.  Our customers do not have to purchase the locks from PINKYS, you may purchase the locks from any local hardware store of your liking.

Door Thickness

REMOVABLE BUG SCREEN

SEE IT IN ACTION

IMPORTANT NOTE
the design of the door may alter or change to accommodate for the screen (most common example will be that of the designs with knuckles).

HOW OUR PRODUCTS ARE MEASURED

Our sizes are measured from outside of jamb to the outside of the jamb. For example, a 72” x 96” door listed on our website means that 72” is the width from outside to outside of jamb (not the actual width size of the door) and 96” is the height from outside of jamb to bottom of our built in steel threshold (not the actual height of the door).

We recommend the rough opening of the WIDTH to be 1/2” to 1” wider than the door size ordered to give the installer enough room to comfortably position the jamb into place and have enough room to make sure the jamb is leveled.

We recommend the rough opening of the HEIGHT to be 1/2” to 1” wider than the door size ordered to give the installer enough room to comfortably position the jamb into place and have enough room to make sure the jamb is leveled.

ROUGH OPENING

Our sizes are measured from outside of jamb to the outside of the jamb. For example, a 72” x 96” iron door listed on our website means that 72” is the width from outside to outside of jamb (not the actual width size of the door) and 96” is the height from outside of jamb to bottom of our built in threshold (not the actual height of the door)

We recommend the rough opening of the WIDTH to be 1/2” to 1” wider than the door size ordered to give the installer enough room to comfortably position the jamb into place and have enough room to make sure the jamb is leveled.

We recommend the rough opening of the HEIGHT to be 1/2” to 1” wider than the door size ordered to give the installer enough room to comfortably position the jamb into place and have enough room to make sure the jamb is leveled.

Everything You Need to Know About Door Swing Direction

Most people don’t think about which direction their door swings. Opening a door is second nature, with the swing only coming into play if you push or pull and the door doesn’t open.

But the swing is important if you need to buy a new door, lever, or hinge. If you don’t know your door’s swinging direction, you could end up making a wrong purchase.

Here, PINKYS explains the different types of door swing and how you can determine whether your door is right-handed or left-handed.

The Types of Door Swing

Before we get into how to determine a door's swing, we need to know the types of swing.

Standard Doors

There are usually four ways a standard door can swing:

  • Left-hand inswing (LHI)
  • Left-hand outswing (LHO)
  • Right-hand inswing(RHI)
  • Right-hand outswing (RHO)

There's also the possibility that your door has a 180-degree swing. That's common with internal doors, giving you the ability to push or pull the door to open it from either direction.

Pivot Doors

Pivot doors differ from standard doors in one crucial aspect:

They have hinges on the top and bottom instead of on one of the sides.

They still open and close similarly to standard doors. You just have a little extra work to do when determining the hinge location.

A pivot door's swing direction can be one of two options:

  • Swing inside
  • Swing outside

These doors can also swing at a 180-degree angle. But with pivot doors, that means the door can stand parallel to a wall when fully opened rather than swinging 90 degrees in either direction.

How to Determine Door Swing Direction

Now that you know the differences between the different types of doors, it's time to determine the swing.

Why do you need to know this?

If you have an inswing door, trying to install an outswing door in its frame won't get you very far. You'll have to change the hinges, making the installation more complicated.

Let's run through some steps to help you along.

Step 1 - Understand the Terminology

There are four key bits of jargon to understand when determining door swing:

Inswing Doors

You have an inswing door if you have to push the door to open it from the outside.

Outswing Doors

Outswing doors require you to pull them from the outside to open them.

Left-Hand Door

If the door's hinges are on the left side, you have a left-handed door.

Right-Hand Door

Check the door's right side. If you see hinges, you have a right-hand door.

Step 2 - Stand on the Outside of the Door When It's Closed

Start by standing on the outside of the door.

For an exterior door, this is the side facing the street. You go from the outside into the building.

For interior doors, think about which room you'd consider yourself to be entering. For example, you may enter the kitchen from the living room. Or, you may enter a bedroom from the hallway.

Step 3 - Check Whether It's an Inswing or Outswing Door

Open the door from the outside. If you had to pull the door open, you have an outswing door. If you push the door past its opening to get in the room, you have an outswing door.

Step 4 - Check the Hinges

There's another way to see if a door is inswing or outswing.

Look along the door frame for the hinges. If you can see them standing from the outside, you have an outswing door.

If you can't see them, the door opens inwards, meaning you have an inswing door. Note that some doors can have hidden hinges.

Step 5 - Check What Side of the Door the Hinges Are On

Checking the hinges is the easiest step.

You have a right-handed door if the hinges are on the right-hand side. If they're on the left, the door is left-handed. Door knobs don’t factor into this test, though you’ll usually find them on the opposite side of the hinges.

Step 6 - Conduct a Handedness Test

Now, you get into the weeds of the terminology. You're going to figure out how the swing and handedness combine to tell you what kind of door you have.

Start by standing outside and close the door. For example, those testing a bedroom door will stand in the hallway facing the door.

Turn your back to the hinges and grab the knob with whichever hand doesn't have to reach across your body to grab it.

Then, open the door.

When you're using your right hand and don't have to move out of the way to open the door, you have a right-handed inswing door.

What if you had to step back while opening the door with your right hand? That means you have a right-handed outswing door.

If you used your left hand and had to step back, you have a left-handed outswing door.

If you didn't have to move while using your left hand, you've got a left-handed inswing door.

Always double check because the simplest mistake in door handing can lead to you buying the wrong door.

Find the Correct Door

You need to know your door's swing direction if you're buying a new door. You'll also need to know it when buying door levers. Your door's swing tells you which door handing you need, which is the direction a traditional door lever has to point when installed.

With our roots dating back to 1978, PINKYS pulls inspiration from the stunning creative style of our Los Angeles home.

Our goal is simple.

Create stunning architectural elements that create amazing opportunities for our customers. With an iron door from PINKYS you get more than a door. You gain a view and a connection to the world beyond your doorstep.

At PINKYS, we offer iron interior doors and exterior doors for any door swing direction. Whether you're looking an in swing, out swing, or pivot door, we have options for you. We even offer doors that swing 180 degrees.

We also offer plenty of attractive door hardware, meaning you can find the perfect door latches or door knob for your door with PINKYS.

No matter which type of door you have, you can find a stunning array of interior and exterior doors at PINKYS. Get in touch with our team today to learn more, or shop our collection to find the right door for your home.

WHAT'S INCLUDED? DETAIL & SPEC

Door Thickness: 2” 

2" Door Thickness

Jamb

Jamb is included and packaged separately from the door.  Jamb is constructed with 12 gauge tube (above industry standard).   Polyurethane Foam Core is filled in the jamb for greater insulation.   

THRESHOLD

Steel threshold is included and it comes welded on the jamb.

In Swing Threshold:

  • Thickness or height from the back interior side:  1 1/8”
  • Thickness or height from the front exterior side: 1/2”
  • Width or Depth:  6” 

 

In Swing

 

Out Swing Threshold:

  • Thickness or height from the back interior side:  1 1/4”
  • Thickness or height from the front exterior side: 1/2”
  • Width or Depth:  6”

Outswing

 

Brackets

Tabs come welded on jamb with pre drilled holes to allow for easy installation.

 

Hinges

Steel weld on bullet hinges with grease fittings come welded on jamb and door.  Allows customers to comfortably open our doors, but yet feel that quality with each and every use.  We use welded steel bullet hinge with copper crush washer instead of a ball bearing hinge because ball bearings are made out of stainless steel (hard material) and the hinges/doors are made out of steel (softer material) which over time causes the hinge to wear. With copper crush washers, the washer is the soft point and they are easily replaceable over time if needed.     

 

Glass

Tempered dual pane glass.  There is a spacer in between each 1/4” thick glass that makes the total thickness of the tempered dual pane glass 5/8”.  Front exterior side glass is the design glass style you chose and back interior side glass is clear.  Customers may swap back glass for design glass with special orders only.

Glass Thickness

 

Weather Stripping

Dual foam weather stripping is included and comes installed around the door frame.  Designs with operable glass will have dual sealing around the glass.  The purpose is to help reduce air infiltration and water penetration.  The dual sealing around the glass allows for weather stripping on both sides of the glass.  The seal around the door frames help to reduce the leakage of air and heat, resulting in a much more energy efficient product for our customers.   

Window Stripping

 

Foam

Polyurethane foam core is filled in door frame and jamb to help reduce heat and cold weather transfer through the door.  It also helps to reduce outside sound transfer through the door. 

Foam

 

Rubber Door Sweeps

Door sweep located underneath the door is included and comes installed on door.  Bottom sweeps are used to help seal the gap at the bottom of your door to help prevent infiltration of sound, light, drafts, insects, moisture, smoke or fire.  The bottom sweep is a simple way to help in insulating a room, which provides cost and environmental benefits.

Rubber Door Sweeps

 

Flush Latch 

Included and pre-installed on all double door orders (Unless otherwise specified).  Our flush latch is installed on the upper and lower sections of the secondary door to allow both doors to open and operate while in the unlocked position.

Flush Latch

 

Protection

Galvanize spray is used to help provide greater protection against corrosion for the iron base.  Primer and paint is applied after the galvanizing process.  During sustained periods of extreme cold weather, typically well below freezing of 25 degrees, is a good starting point to start looking further into our thermal break doors is to avoid condensation on the interior of the iron door.

 

Packaging

Carefully packaged, wrapped in foam, covered in cardboard, trunk wrapped and shipped with style from Los Angeles. 

 

Customer Service

Our customer service does not stop at the point of sale. At PINKYS, customer satisfaction is our number one priority.  We strive to provide our clients with superior service, quality and communication.  Our team members will always be here to help answer any questions to ensure a smooth and rewarding experience.

 

Not included 

Installation of door and locks. Locks are sold separately and can be purchased directly from our website.

 

Weight

 Double Door Sizes Approx. Weight (lbs)
61" x 81" 620
65" x 81" 760
72" x 81" 810
62" x 96" 820
65" x 96" 850
72" x 96" 864
74" x 97.5" 900
72" x 108" 960
74" x 110" 1000
74" x 120" 1060
72" x 132" 1188
74" x 132"  1221
 Single Door Sizes Approx. Weight (lbs)
30" x 81" 300
36" x 81" 365
40" x 81" 405
36" x 96" 432
40" x 96" 480
42" x 96" 504
46" x 97.5" 561
49" x 103" 600
42" x 108" 600

Interior Knob Shape

 Round Oval

Round

Round

WHICH LOCK SET DO I NEED?

If you are ordering a single door - you only need (1) Active Lock.

If you are ordering a double door - you need (1) Active Lock & (1) Dummy Lock. 

Active & Dummy Locks

WHAT IS THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN AN ACTIVE LOCK AND A DUMMY LOCK?

Double Doors

  • Requires an Active lock, which is your locking hardware, to be installed on your active or door used most often. 
  • Requires a Dummy lock,  which has no mechanical latch mechanism, to be installed on the secondary door.
  • Dummy locks do not function - the main purpose of a dummy lock is for esthetics purposes only.

Single Doors

  • Requires an Active lock only.

WHICH LOCK SET DO I NEED?

If you are ordering a single door - you only need (1) Active Lock.

If you are ordering a double door - you need (1) Active Lock & (1) Dummy Lock. 

Active & Dummy Locks

WHAT IS THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN AN ACTIVE LOCK AND A DUMMY LOCK?

Double Doors

  • Requires an Active lock, which is your locking hardware, to be installed on your active or door used most often. 
  • Requires a Dummy lock,  which has no mechanical latch mechanism, to be installed on the secondary door.
  • Dummy locks do not function - the main purpose of a dummy lock is for esthetics purposes only.

Single Doors

  • Requires an Active lock only.