1. Subway Tiles
As per the name, in the early 1900s, the Subway tiles made their first appearance in New York City’s train stations. Initially, their sizes were small, durable mosaic tiles whose tiny build, on the other hand, created striking artistic designs and margins that spruced up and made to order each station. Looking at the quality and its remarkable features, people began trying to be like the bravura. After some time the elegant combo started putting up as floor tile in bungalows, flats, homes, restaurants, offices and other public areas. The clean, classic lines of Subway tile as floor tiles created the perfect surroundings to add stirring, one-of-a-kind floor patterns, but without awe-inspiring the overall look to the space installed. Apart from alluring designs, patterns and intricate borders of Subway tiles, their tiny size was the perfect fit for smaller rooms. In the early 20th century, the rooms’ areas were small, and subway tiles go well together in the smaller spaces, whereas more extensive and significant sized subway floor tiles would have looked confined and out of place. So, for the small rooms, the Subway tiles were like a boom for the smaller rooms, and they used to provide an illusion of bigger space and depth. With Subway tiles’ help, it is easier to create maximum possibilities of designs, patterns, and textures on a wall to make the space standout. Subway tiles are a perfect fit to amp up space by providing an illusion of a bigger space in the smaller area or room and giving depth to the walls installed. The most conventional type of pattern of the Subway tile is the brick layout. This type of design is easily installable, and a person can install these patterned Subway tiles in his office or home. The modern form of the brick layout of Subway tile is the Stacked tile.