A undermount kitchen sink is normally installed below deck with stone or granite countertops. The main difference between a loft and kitchen sink traditional self-rimming is the lack of a lip on the counter in the lower deck; however, the counter is set over the sink and faucets are mounted on the counter itself, giving a uniform appearance the sink area. While this is a nice effect, the sink in the kitchen below deck is more difficult to install than traditional sink properly.
Traditional self-rimming sinks are easy to fall into place, and take only minutes to position and seal. A undermount kitchen sink below deck should be raised into place, anchored with high resistance sealers, caulking and then before installing the plumbing. In addition, simple mistakes, like forgetting to brush the residual dust in the bottom of the counter, you can prevent the adhesion and force the installer to start again.
Because undermount kitchen sink are usually part of a set of granite countertop, close is not enough; the sink should be chosen before cutting the counter so that the openings coincide as closely as possible. A top-mounted sink in the kitchen, on the other hand, can be removed with as much as an inch or two of error in width or length. Unlike common kitchen sinks, kitchen sink below deck involves checking and maintenance of your regular stamp. If the sink is properly installed, a thin line of caulk provides a seal between the sink top and the bottom of the counter.