US2075135A - Awning construction - Google Patents

Awning construction Download PDF

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US2075135A
US2075135A US77774A US7777436A US2075135A US 2075135 A US2075135 A US 2075135A US 77774 A US77774 A US 77774A US 7777436 A US7777436 A US 7777436A US 2075135 A US2075135 A US 2075135A
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Prior art keywords
members
awning
frame
bars
spaced apart
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Expired - Lifetime
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US77774A
Inventor
Reynolds Clyde
Bohumil G Kucera
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JOSEPH M ZALUSKY
THOMAS FINLAY
Original Assignee
JOSEPH M ZALUSKY
THOMAS FINLAY
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Priority to US77774A priority Critical patent/US2075135A/en
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    • EFIXED CONSTRUCTIONS
    • E04BUILDING
    • E04FFINISHING WORK ON BUILDINGS, e.g. STAIRS, FLOORS
    • E04F10/00Sunshades, e.g. Florentine blinds or jalousies; Outside screens; Awnings or baldachins
    • E04F10/08Sunshades, e.g. Florentine blinds or jalousies; Outside screens; Awnings or baldachins of a plurality of similar rigid parts, e.g. slabs, lamellae

Description

March 30, 1937. c. REYNOLDS ET AL AWNING CONSTRUCTION '3 Sheets-Sheet 1 Filed May 4, 1936 Inventond C'Q ae Bg nalds ,Bohumil fltucera rch 30, 1937. c. REYNOLDS ET AL 2,075,135
AWNING CONSTRUCTION Filed May 4,-1936 3 Sheets-Sheet 2 I IIZU7Z torts air ale B z r2 old:
Bahama Gflucera ZHZSJBS rch 3Q, 1 37 c REYNOLDS ET AL AWNING CONSTRUCTION Filed May 4, 1936 5 Sheets-Sheet 5 I fnmeni'orw fyae jig/Zelda Ba/zumi/ a human Patented Mar. 30, 1937 AWNING CONSTRUCTION Clyde Reynolds, Chicago, and Bohumil G. Kuccra, Cicero, Ill., assignors oi one-fourth to said Kucera, one-fourth to Thomas Finlay and onehalf to Joseph M. Zalusky, Chicago, Ill.
Application May 4, 1936, Serial No. 77,774
16 Claims.
This invention relates to a portable rigid awning construction adapted to be quickly mounted upon or removed from suspended position on a window frame, which includes a curved rigid frame, suspension or anchoring'fasteners at the juncture of the end and upper edges of said frame, said anchoring fasteners being adapted to engage eyelets or the like upon a vertical wall, the awning frame being adapted to fulcrum against the window frame or wall and extend horizontally and downwardly to the desired distance, and optionally employing either a removable fabric covering and side curtains releasably suspended on said frame, or employing a removable panel element, and pivoting means pivoted on the'lower and outer portion of the awning frame to releasably fasten the same against undesirable pivotal movement.
An object of our invention is the provision of go a portable and quickly demountable awning of inexpensive construction removable from a position adjacent and against a conventional window frame, wherein a pair of rigid spaced apart side members connected by transversely extending bars form the frame structure, in combination with hook members fastened to the upper edges respectively of said rigid sid'e members, which engage and anchor the window frame to suitable eyelets secured in the window frame, said frame having a sharp pointed member projecting from the lower edge of each of said rigid side members and acting as a fulcrum point and adapted to engage the window frame.
A further important object of our invention includes the provision of a demountable awning having rigid side members connected together; having fulcrum means to aid in maintaining the same in mounted position; having removably mounted fabric covering; having hook elements to provide for quickly and conveniently hanging said awnings; and having bracing links pivoted thereto to releasably fasten the awning in mounted position.
7 Further objects include provision of an awning having a plurality of spaced apart overlapping downwardly inclined louvers or panels and optional curved trellis portion removably secured .on the awning frame to provide a convenient support and holding element for the fabric covering.
Other and further objects of this invention will be apparent from the disclosures in the speci fication and the accompanying drawings.
.55 Thisinvention (in a preferred form) is illustrated in the drawings and hereinafter more fully described.
Fig. 1 is a perspective view of the frame portion of the preferred form of awning construction.
the fabric covering and intermediate cross bars 5 tially cross sectional view'of the complete awning formed by the combination of the structures of Figs. 1 and 2.
Fig. 4 is an enlarged perspective and fragl5 mentary view showing in detail the construction and manner of mounting the panel member of Fig. 2 in the awning frame of Fig. 1 and showing the manner in which the spaced apart inclined panels are mounted in opposed side members. 20
Fig. 5 is an enlarged cross sectional and partially fragmentary view of the conventional construction of a window frame showing a portion of the removable anchoring link engaged on the window frame to provide against undesirable piv- 25 otal movement of our awning.
Fig. 6 is a perspective view showing a first modified construction consisting of a curved trellis including a plurality of transverse cross bars and mounting thereof in the awning frame 30 of Fig. 1. I
Fig. 7 is a cross sectional view through Fig. 6.
Fig. 8 is a reduced perspective view showing a completed awning mounted in position on a window frame and including a canvas covering 35 and side curtains mounted thereon.
Fig. 9 is a cross sectional view illustrating the modified form and employing the frame con struction shown in Fig. 1 and having intermediate cross bars and canvas coverings removably 40 mounted thereon.
In the preferred form of our invention illustrated, particularly in Figs. 1 and 3, our portable awning comprises a pair of spaced apart side members Ill and II respectively which are pref- 45 erably made of wood, but which may also be made of metal or other suitable material. Each of said side bracket supporting members l0 and II is preferably, though not necessarily, formed to present an arcuate curved edge I 2 and I20. respec- 5o tively, and each of said side bracket members is relatively narrow at its lower ends, as indicated in the drawings, and said brackets being considerably wider at their upper ends indicated by referonce numerals I3 and |3a respectively, the upper ends thereof being cut off perpendicularly and in a common plane to present normally perpendicular end faces I4 and Ma respectively. While we have illustrated in the drawings that each of the side members has an outwardly and downwardly curved shoulder indicated by reference numeral II for the purpose of presenting a more artistic awning, we desire to make clear that this shoulder is merely for decorative purposes, and we do not desire to be limited to any particular shape, contour or design of the respective side supporting bracket members which obviously might be made in various designs and shapes without departing from the principles of our invention.
The side supporting bracket members III and II preferably are connected together by a plurality of spaced apart cross bars [6 and Ilia, each of which has their opposite ends apertured and secured to the respective horizontally extending 20 portions of right-angled brackets H by means of inside surface of side members It and II by suitable screws or bolts at various spaced apart points on inside faces of the side members l0 and II respectively, and are preferably and as shown in the drawings, placed a short distance below the curved edges l2 and Ma respectively. so that when the transverse connecting bars are bolted thereon the upper surface of the connecting bars will be flush with the surfaces of curved edges l2 and [2a respectively. I
The first and preferred form which is now being described embodies an inner insertable louver .frame removable and quickly mountable in the aforesaid curved awning frame previously described, and comprises the side members It and H and transverse connecting bars l6 and Ilia. This louver frame is shown in perspective view in Fig. 2 and in cross sectional view in Fig.3, and
comprises a pair of arcuate side members indicated by I8 and I811, which may be made of either metal or wood, and which are connected together by a plurality of spaced apart substantially rectangular panels, preferably of wood, which are indicated by reference numerals I9 and which have their opposite ends slipped into suitably spaced and opposed grooves 20 which are first formed in spaced apart relation on the inside opposed faces of side members l8 and I80 respectively. In assembling this louver frame, the
respective louver panels are slipped into the opposed corresponding grooves 20, as clearly indicated in Figs. 2, 3 and 4, and are thence secured in position at each end by nails 21 driven from the upper edge of side members 18 and Men respectively and through each end of said louvers. This construction provides a curved louver frame as shown in Fig. 2, which is of a width to fit between side members [0 and H of the awning and be secured in a position as shown in Figs. 3 and 4 so that the outer portions of the respective louvers [9 project outside of a curved plane formed by the curved edges l2 and Ma of side members I0 and H. As shown in Fig. 4, when this louver frame is so inserted, the upper edges of the side members l8 and Na thereof are secured by screws 22 which pass through apertures of right-angled brackets i! which are mounted by suitable screws on the inner opposed surfaces of side members It and II.
Means for hanging or removably anchoring the awning of the aforesaid described construction on the window frame comprise a pair of hooks 24 and 24, each of which is formed of .a piece of fiat metal terminating in a substantially semicircular hook turned upwardly as clearly indicated in the drawings. and 24a is secured by suitable screws 25 which pass through apertures formed in said hooks and threadingly engage the respective side members i0 and. Said hooks are so positioned that when the awning is hung and the hooks engage suitable eyelets on the building wall, end surfaces l4 and Ila respectively will be substantially parallel to the building wall. When the awning is Each of said hooks'il parent that to remove the awning, the free end of the awning must be raised upwardly to disconnect the hooks 24 and 241 from the eyelets and the awning then removed.
While the awning of the foregoing construction is a complete awning, we provide and illustrate in the "drawings means for fastening or anchoring the lower end of the awning against upwardly pivotal movement which might be caused by wind, storms, and the like. This means comprises a pair of metal links 21 and 21a which have their outer ends pivoted respectively to the lower ends of the side members It and II, preferably by means of mounting plates 28 and 28a respectively, which are secured by screws or the like (not shown) to the lower portion ofside members I0 and II respectively and to the outer portion of which the corresponding ends of links 21 and 21a are pivoted. The opposite and free ends of each of said links 21 and 21a are preferably bent at right' angles and outwardly to form shaft feet 29 and 29a respectively which are adapted to be inserted in the crevice between the building wall and the window frame per se or between overlying pieces of the window frame, as indicated in enlarged fragmentary view of Fig. 5. It will be apparent that when the links 21 and 210 are so anchored the awning will be held against upward tilting movement.
While the foregoing construction embodies the preferred form of our invention, the following slightly modified form, which embodies the principal features of the preferred form, is an optional construction and is less expensive to manufacture. This modified form, illustrated in Figs.
1, 8 and 9, embodies similar side supporting bracket members Ill and H curved downwardly and connected by a plurality of transverse spaced apart connecting bars, the uppermost and iower-.
most being It and Ilia, and intermediate bars, preferably three in number, and indicated by reference numerals 30, 30a and 301), which have their respective opposite ends secured to the side members l0 and II by angular brackets l1 and screws passing therethrough and engaging said transverse bars and said side members respectively. This' construction also includes identical anchoring and fastening hook members 24 and 24a as before described and similarly pivotal mounted link members 21 and 21a adapted to 4 fasten the awning-against pivotal movement with respect to the window frame. In this modified 6 and lower edges of said-cover, and said cover is releasably fastened to said awning by means of a plurality of rotatable hooks 33 which are secured along the uppermost cross bar it and along the lowermost cross bar I64; and which 10 project downwardly therefrom. In fastening the canvas cover 3i thereon the grommets are first placed over the respective correspondingly spaced hooks 33 on cross bar I 6, the hooks thence turned, and the canvas cover thence stretched over in- 15 termediate cross bars 30a and 30b, and over lowermost cross bar I611 whereupon the grommets along the lower edge of said canvas cover are placed over the hooks 33 on said lowermost cross bar I611. The hooks are rotatable so that they may be turned downwardly and the canvas will thereupon be held in stretched position. The canvas cover preferably has a downwardly dependent serrated end 38 which hangs downwardly from the lowermost cross bar [6a.
25 Figs. 6 and 7 of the drawings illustrate the same general type of construction as the modified'form which has been lastly described from Figs. 1, 8 and 9, with the following modifications. In this form, referring to Fig. 6, the cross bars 30 30, 36a and 30b form the transverse bars of a removable trellis which also includes perpendicularly extending arcuate and curved members 3! and 38 and a central arcuate curved member 39, all of which are in perpendicular position to the 35 transverse bars 30, 30a and 30b and are secured together by suitable screws, nails or the like to form a single unit or trellis. A plurality of relatively short cross bars 60 are mounted in spaced apart relation and perpendicular to each of the curved arcuate members 31 and 38 respectively in the manner shown in Fig. 6. The aforedescribed construction relative to Fig. 6 comprises the frame or frame assembly and has the respective metal pivotally mounted links 21a pivoted at heretofore described and as illustrated in Fig. 7.
Fig. 7 shows this type of construction in cross section and partially in side elevation and having the fabric covering 31 removably mounted thereon.
We are aware that numerous details of construction may be varied through a wide range without departing from the principles of this invention and we do not desire to limit the patent granted hereon otherwise than necessitated by the prior art.
We claim as our invention:
1. In a demountable awning a; pair of substantially parallel arcuate side members, a plurality of connecting bars securing said side members together, the upper end of said side members terminating in fiat faces adapted to contact and rest on the vertical surface of a window frame, a hook on each said member at the juncture of the vertical fiat face and the upper curved edge of each thereof; said hook extending first upwardly' and thence backwardly upon itself, a pair of links pivoted on said side members respectively anchoring said awning against outward pivotal movement, the free end of eachsaid 7 links being bent angularly and adapted to releasabiy engage between the window pane and the buiidingwall, and a fabric awning member releasably attached on said side members and said connecting bars and having its edge portions depending therebelow.
2. In an awning support, a pair of spaced apart arcuate side members havingtheir respective upper ends terminating on a face substantially Perpendicular to the member portions adjacent thereto; a plurality of connecting bars connecting said side members for holding the same in substantially parallel spaced apart position, said bars having their opposite ends connected to said side members respectively, a hook secured on the upper edge of each said side members and adjacent the upper ends to provide releasable means for anchoring said awning support to a window frame, and a link member on each side member having one endpivoted to its attached side memher at a point near the outer lower end of said side member and said links having their free ends be'nt angularly and adapted to engage the window frame.
3. In a demountable awning for windows orthe like a frame comprising a pair of arcuate substantially parallel spaced apart side members; a pair of spaced apart crossbars connecting said side members; an arcuate trellis member comprising a pair of spaced apart downwardly extending arcuate members and a plurality of spaced crossbars secured thereto in a position perpendicular to said arcuate members, certain of said trellis crossbars being of a length sumcient to provide for attaching their respective opposite ends to the awning frame side members; a pair of hooks on said side members respectively at the juncture of the upper curved edge and the adjacent end face thereof; a pair of links pivoted respectively on the lower portion of said frame side memberstoreleasably secure said awning against pivotal movement and adapted to engage a wall to connect said frame and said wall, and a fabric covering said frame and depending therefrom.
4. Ina demountable awning a frame compris ing a pair of spaced apart bracket members and a plurality of transverse connecting crossbars, said bracket members extending first horizontally and thence downwardly to form depending ends; the upper ends of said bracket members being adapted to rest upon a vertical wall; a hook member secured on the upper edge of each said bracket support members and extending upwardly, thence horizontally, said hooks providing anchoring means adapted to engage eyelets or the like; a
plurality of louvers mounted in spaced apart inclined positions between said bracket supporting members, a portion of each louver overlying a part of the adjacent louver, and a brace member pivoted on the lower end of each said side members and adapted to connect sai'd awning and a supporting wall and to provide for anchoring said awning frame against pivotal movement with respect to said wall.
5. In an awning assembly adapted to be mounted upon a window frame, an arcuate frame curved downwardly and comprising a pair of spaced apart side members and a pair of transverse connecting bars connecting said side members, a curved frame releasably mountable in said first mentioned arcuate frame, said curved frame comprising a pair of curved side members having a plurality of spaced apart inclined substantially parallel louvers secured therebetween; and a pair of links pivotally connected to said awning side members respectively and being adapted to engage a window frame to prevent-pivotal movement of l members, said inner frame comprising substantially parallel curved bars and a plurality of spaced apart inclined louvers secured between said bars, said inner frame being insertable in and removable from said awning as a single unit.
15 7. In a portable demountable awning, a downwardly curved frame comprising a pair of spaced apart side brackets and a pair of transverse bars connecting said side brackets; releasable fastening members secured on the upper ends of said 0 side brackets respectively; anchoring links having one corresponding end respectively pivoted to said side brackets near the lower ends thereof and having their free ends turned angularly and adapted to engage a window frame to prevent pivotal 25 movement of said awning; a curved trellis comprising a pair of spaced apart curved downwardly extending bars and a plurality of relatively shorter transverse bars secured to said downwardly extending bars in spaced relation, said 30 trellis being removably secured to said awning side members.
8. In a portable demountable awning, a downwardly curved frame comprising a pair of spaced apart side brackets and a pair of transverse bars 35 connecting said side brackets; releasable fastening members secured on the upper ends of said side brackets respectively; anchoring links having one corresponding end respectively pivoted to said side brackets near the'lower ends thereof and having 40 their free ends turned angularly and adapted to engage a window frame to prevent pivotal movement of said awning; a curved trellis comprising a pair of spaced apart curved downwardly extending bars; and a plurality of relatively shorter 45 transverse bars secured to said downwardly extending bars in spaced relation, said trellis being removably secured to said awning side members.
9. A portable and demountable awning comprising a pair of downwardly extending side 50 brackets; spaced apart connecting bars connecting said brackets; fastening elements at the upper end of said brackets respectively; anchoring links having one end pivoted to said side brackets adjacent the lower ends thereof and adapted to 55 engage a window frame; and a canvas covering for the upper face of said cross members and depending therebelow; and fabric side curtains releasably secured to said side members and depending therebelow.
10. In an awning, a pair ofdownwardly curved side members being relatively thicker at their upper ends than at their lower ends and their upper ends terminating in flat end surfaces; a plurality of spaced apart connecting bars having opposite ends secured to said side members; fastening elements at the upper end of said side members adapted to releasably hang said awning upon a window frame; link members pivoted to 70 thelower portion of said side members respectively and having their free ends bent angularly to engage a window frame to prevent pivotal movement of said awning; and a canvas covering on said side members and transverse connecting 75 members; and releasable fastening elements securing said canvas covering on said side and 7 cross members.
'11. A portable and demountable support for awnings or the like comprising a pair of spaced apart downwardly extending members, the upper end thereof being adapted to be positioned I against a vertical portion of a window frame; spaced apart transversely extending bars connecting said members; angular brackets securing said transversely extending'bars to said spaced l0 apart side members; an anchoring element on each of said side members adjacent the upper end thereof; and links having one end pivoted to said side members respectively adjacent the lower endsthereof, the free ends of said links being adapted to rest on the window frame.
12. A portable and demountable awning comprising spaced apart downwardly extending nien'ibers, the upper end thereof being adapted to be positioned against a' vertical portion ofa window frame; spaced apart transversely extending bars connecting said members; angular brackets securing said transversely extending bars to said spaced apart side members, an anchoring element on each of said side members adjacent the upper end thereof; links having one end pivoted to said side members respectively adjacent the lower ends thereof, the free ends of said links being adapted to engage on the window frame; and a. fabric covering adapted to be removably. mounted on said cross and side members and having a portion thereof depending below said side members.
13. In an awning, a rigid curved frame comprising a plurality of spaced apart horizontally and downwardly extending members connected together and having a vertically extending edge surface adapted to lie against the vertical surface of a window frame; a horizontally projecting spur at the juncture of the end edge land 40 lower edge of each of the said frame side members, said spurs when mounted on a wall, providing a fulcrum for said frame; and fastening elements secured to said frame to anchor the same in position adjacent the window frame.
14. In an awning, a rigid frame including a pair of side members each having lower and upper edges and an end edge normally abutting a window frame; a canvas covering removably mounted on said frame; hook elements on said I frame at the juncture of the upper and end edges of said side members respectively to provide for suspending said awning with respect to a window frame; and link members pivoted at one end to the lower portion of said frame and having the other end adapted to releasably engage a window frame to prevent pivotal movement of said awning.
15. In an awning, a' rigid frame including a.
pair of side members each having lower and upper edges and an end edge normally abutting a window frame; a canvas covering removably mounted on said frame; hook elements on said frame at the juncture of the upper andend edges of said side members respectively to provide for suspending said awning with respect to the window frame; a horizontally projecting element secured on said side members at the juncture of the end and lower edges thereof and adapted to rest against a stationary surface; and link members having one end pivoted to the lower portion of said frame and having the other end adapted to releasably engage. a window frame to prevent pivotal movement of said awning.
sew
frame including a pair of spaced apart side memments on said upper cross baradapted to engage bers connected together, hook elements on the a light-obstructing member; and manually actuupper edge of said side frame members to proable fastening elements on said lower cross bar vide for suspending the-same with-respect to a releasably adapted to engage said light-obstructstationary vertical surface; a projecting member ing member.
on each said side member at the lower and end CLYDE REYNOLDS. edges of each thereof, said frame including an BOHUMIL G. KUCERA. upper and a lower cross bar; movable hook ele-
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Cited By (12)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US2564275A (en) * 1945-11-16 1951-08-14 Charles M Preaus Awning of metal or similar material
US2607089A (en) * 1949-12-01 1952-08-19 James R Clark Removable slat metal awning
US2614299A (en) * 1948-05-07 1952-10-21 Erwin A Lowe Awning or canopy
US2629144A (en) * 1948-07-23 1953-02-24 Edward G Moeller Metal slat awning
US2639476A (en) * 1948-04-05 1953-05-26 William S Davis Awning structure
US2650393A (en) * 1948-09-23 1953-09-01 Alumalath Corp Of Texas Screen structure
US2657437A (en) * 1950-07-12 1953-11-03 Moser Paul Ventilated awning
US2673378A (en) * 1949-07-01 1954-03-30 George W Poillon Metal awning
US2720684A (en) * 1951-01-16 1955-10-18 Andrew J Toti Slat awning
US2814842A (en) * 1954-12-21 1957-12-03 Chemiglas Inc Plastic structural members and method for making
US3113356A (en) * 1961-03-03 1963-12-10 Youngstown Ornamental Inc Solar screen construction
US3383813A (en) * 1966-09-28 1968-05-21 Adolph J. Voigt Awning

Cited By (12)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US2564275A (en) * 1945-11-16 1951-08-14 Charles M Preaus Awning of metal or similar material
US2639476A (en) * 1948-04-05 1953-05-26 William S Davis Awning structure
US2614299A (en) * 1948-05-07 1952-10-21 Erwin A Lowe Awning or canopy
US2629144A (en) * 1948-07-23 1953-02-24 Edward G Moeller Metal slat awning
US2650393A (en) * 1948-09-23 1953-09-01 Alumalath Corp Of Texas Screen structure
US2673378A (en) * 1949-07-01 1954-03-30 George W Poillon Metal awning
US2607089A (en) * 1949-12-01 1952-08-19 James R Clark Removable slat metal awning
US2657437A (en) * 1950-07-12 1953-11-03 Moser Paul Ventilated awning
US2720684A (en) * 1951-01-16 1955-10-18 Andrew J Toti Slat awning
US2814842A (en) * 1954-12-21 1957-12-03 Chemiglas Inc Plastic structural members and method for making
US3113356A (en) * 1961-03-03 1963-12-10 Youngstown Ornamental Inc Solar screen construction
US3383813A (en) * 1966-09-28 1968-05-21 Adolph J. Voigt Awning

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