Drywall is also known as sheetrock, plasterboard, gypsum board, buster board, custard board, or gypsum panels. It’s made from calcium sulfate (gypsum) and extruded between layers of thick facer paper and backer papers. This panel is used for interior wall and ceiling construction. Mixing plaster with fiber, typically paper or glass wool, as well as a plasticizer and foaming agent, and other additives can help reduce mildew, flammability, and water absorption.

There are many sizes and widths of drywall. Make sure you choose the best one. The price of drywall depends on which type is being used. We stock drywall in a variety of sizes, including 4×8-foot x 1/2 inches. However, 4×10 and 4×12 drywall are also available.

We can help with both installation and drywall repairs.

You will require drywall materials for any type of drywall job. You will need drywall supplies such as drywall tape and drywall tape. We also have drywall tape and joint compound. As well as joint compound, drywall tools, and steel framing we also offer many types.

We can help you choose the right drywall for you if you feel overwhelmed. We will help you with every step, whether you are looking for help in repairing drywall or tape.

How to cut Drywall into size

You can cut drywall to the desired size using a large square. This is done by scoring the paper (usually white) on one side with a utility knife. Then, you will need to break the sheet and cut the backing paper. You can cut small features, such as outlets or light switches with a keyhole saw. The drywall is attached to the structure using nails, drywall screws or glue. Both residential and commercial builders are increasingly using drywall fasteners. These fasteners can be used for interior drywall corners support and replace non-structural metal or wood blocking. They save material and labor costs, reduce callbacks from truss lifts, increase energy efficiency and simplify electrical and plumbing installation.

Because of its inherent nature, drywall is very vulnerable to moisture. With prolonged exposure to moisture, gypsum can become a sticky paste. In such cases, parts or the entire building might need to be taken down and replaced. Additionally, mold can thrive on paper coverings or organic additions that are mixed into the gypsum core.

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