While it may seem odd to some, cabinet hinges are a passion of ours here at Häfele—whether they be for kitchen, bath, furniture or outdoor applications—we appreciate the simplicity of a quality hinge as well as the value this essential hardware can bring to one’s everyday life.
Simply put, your cabinets work as well as they do because of the hinges you choose. And these sturdy, durable pieces of hardware pack a whole bunch of functionality into a small package—everything from full adjustability to soft close settings which can be personalized to your liking. We carry a wide variety of cabinet hinge styles and options from top-tier manufacturers such as Salice, Grass, Aximat and many others—all at a variety of price points.
Whether you’re in the market for concealed hinges for furniture, oil rubbed bronze hinges to match the design and color palette of your kitchen or Grade 1 institutional hinges for government buildings or workplaces, Häfele has you covered.
The only thing more expansive than our love and knowledge of cabinet hinges is our product line. Our selection of hinges comes in a wide array of dimensions and open-degrees. Starting at 94° and going on up to 270° for folding doors, we're sure to have the right hinge for your cabinetry.
We've also got a great line of minimalist hinges for glass and aluminum doors and cabinets. Glass can be a fantastic aesthetic addition to any kitchen, but finding cabinet hinges can sometimes be difficult. We've developed our line of glass hinges as push open system and hardware with you in mind. With the product breadth to cover any design, we've got what you need to install great looking glass doors.
What are Gas Springs?
Gas springs are versatile hydro-pneumatic (containing both gas and liquid) lifting mechanisms that help us raise, lower and support heavy or cumbersome objects more easily.
They’re most widely seen in various configurations of door hardware, but the potential uses are near limitless. In everyday use, gas springs are now very commonly found in vehicle compartments, supporting adjustable chairs and tables, on all manner of easy-open hatches and panels, and even in small electronic devices.
As the name suggests, these springsm, including furniture gas spring, rely on pressurised gas - along with some oil-based lubricant - to support or oppose a range of external forces. The compressed gas offers a controlled way of storing and releasing energy as smooth, cushioned movement, transferred via a sliding piston and rod.