Q: Is a locker a small? ¶
A: Yes, and usually narrow storage compartment.
Q: Are lockers similar to the standard models? ¶
A: Yes, but are usually made from thicker steel, and have three-point locking, regardless of the number of tiers involved.
Q: Are lockers usually approximately 6 feet divided by the number of tiers? ¶
A: Yes, so that two-tier lockers are about 3 feet high, three-tier lockers 2 feet high, four-tier lockers 1.5 feet high, and so on.
Q: Are lockers widely used by the US Department of Defense as personnel lockers? ¶
Q: Are lockers larger units? ¶
A: Yes, and not banked but free-standing, that include several compartments, including a full wardrobe-type hanging compartment, as well as a number of other smaller compartments for varied uses.
Q: Are lockers offered as a standard option by some manufacturers? ¶
A: Yes, or may be available on special order.
Q: Are lockers stacked on top of each other in layers two high? ¶
A: Yes, and three high, etc.
Q: Are lockers extra-wide lockers used by fire or police services? ¶
A: Yes, and typically have a number of different compartments within a single door to accommodate different pieces of equipment used by fire or police personnel, such as special shelves to accommodate helmets, boots, and so on.
Q: Are lockers usually physically joined together side by side in banks? ¶
A: Yes, and are commonly made from steel, although wood, laminate, and plastic are other materials sometimes found.
Q: Are lockers normally quite narrow? ¶
A: Yes, and of varying heights and tier arrangements.
Q: Is a locker one of the few private spaces they have in an environment which is otherwise communal and impersonal? ¶
Q: Were lockers often a uniform dark-grey some decades ago? ¶
A: Yes, but a range of colors is offered by most manufacturers now.
Q: Are lockers meant for hospitals or other medical workplaces where it is useful to keep work and personal clothes apart to reduce the risk of infection? ¶
Q: Are lockers likely to include holes in the cabinet to accommodate such bolting? ¶
Q: Are lockers approximately 18 inches deep? ¶
A: Yes, so this property does not usually vary, unless a non-standard model is chosen, or arranged by special order.
Q: Are lockers similar to the standard types of locker? ¶
A: Yes, but the door and walls are made largely or entirely of perforated steel, with hundreds of holes creating a strong mesh arranged in a diagonal pattern.
Q: Are lockers sometimes advocated in environments? ¶
A: Yes, such as near swimming pools, where moisture accumulation may cause steel lockers to rust over time.
Q: Are lockers also useful for factories where work clothes can become dirty and it can be very useful to keep them apart from personal clothes? ¶
Q: Are lockers designed to accommodate backpacks in places like backpackers' hostels? ¶
A: Yes, and are similar to two-tier lockers, but with larger dimensions.
Q: Are lockers often manufactured by the same companies who produce filing cabinets? ¶
A: Yes, and stationery cabinets , two-tier, three-tier, etc.
Q: Are lockers offered as a free service to people partaking of certain activities that require the safekeeping of personal items? ¶
Q: Are lockers constructed of two sides: a back? ¶
A: Yes, and top and a bottom.
Q: Are lockers usually in outdoor locations near railway stations and the like where people may want to store bicycles securely? ¶
Q: Are lockers two-tier lockers, usually available only in 15-inch width? ¶
A: Yes, but the compartments and their doors have an L-shaped cross-section, which causes the division between the doors to follow a zigzag pattern.
Q: Are lockers usually designed in standard widths: 12 inches wide is a common width? ¶
A: Yes, and 15 inches has become more common recently.
Q: Are lockers used in places like hospitals and food-processing workplaces where uniforms have to be collected? ¶
A: Yes, and laundered, then returned to their owners.