We've hand-picked these items because they are a great choice alongside the Butler & Rose Horizontal Designer Column Style White Radiator
|Type||Column Radiators, Horizontal Radiators|
|Brand||Butler & Rose|
|Brand Range||Butler & Rose Column|
|RAL CodeMore information||9016 Traffic White|
|GuaranteeMore information||10 Years|
|Fuel SourceMore information||Central Heating|
|Mounting Type||Wall Mounted|
|Number of SectionsMore information||17 Sections|
|Heat Output (BTU∆t 50ºC)More information||2499|
|Heat Output (BTU∆t 60ºC)More information||3167|
|Heat Output (Watts)More information||731|
|Number of ColumnsMore information||2 Columns|
RAL codes are used to define colours for paints & coatings. The codes are very specific, so two shades of blue will have a completely different RAL code. The codes can be useful if you want to ensure two different products will be a colour match.
Some of our heating products can be purchased in bespoke colours chosen from a selection of RAL codes. If you are interested in this service please contact our sales team here.
Please note that these guarantees are provided by the manufacturer, and will be subject to individual terms and conditions, for example avoiding abrasive bleach-based cleaning products.
If you need further info about a specific manufacturer's guarantee, please contact our team.
This is the source of fuel your radiator or towel rail will use to provide heat. Radiators will generate heat through central heating systems, electricity, or a combination of both with dual fuel.
These radiators will generate heat through the water pumped round your central heating system.
Electric radiators contain fluid heated by an electrical element. They plug into a socket or are wired directly into the mains.
Dual fuel radiators are able to run on both central heating and electric power. They contain a ‘summer’ heating element which will allow you to use your radiator in warmer months without needing to turn on your entire central heating system.
When looking straight on at your radiator, this is the number of individual sections with gaps in between you’ll be able to see. A section can have multiple columns within it, the number of sections relates to how many rows of columns your radiator has.
BTU (British Thermal Units) is a measure of the heat output of radiators. ∆t 50ºC is the standard output of boilers in the UK & Europe, so this figure is an indication of the heat output (BTU) your radiator will give you at this standard temperature. To find out the BTU you need for rooms in your home, take a look at our BTU Calculator.
BTU (British Thermal Units) is a measure of the heat output of radiators. ∆t 60ºC was previously the standard output of boilers in the UK (the UK has now aligned with the rest of Europe to use ∆t 50ºC). BTU ∆t 60ºC is an indication the output in BTU your radiators will give you at this standard temperature. To find out the BTU you need for rooms in your home, take a look at our BTU Calculator.
Watts is a measure of heat output used for electric radiators, with a higher watt figure meaning a higher heat output. Purchasing a radiator that has the correct wattage will ensure your room will be at a comfortable temperature without wasting energy.
By using our BTU Calculator,you can calculate the number of watts your radiator needs to adequately heat your room.
Columns are the hollow tubes arranged in rows which fill with water to generate heat. The number of columns indicates how many of these tubes your radiator has.
This figure is an indication of depth, not the number of visible columns. For example: a radiator which has 2 columns will have one column in front of the other across the whole radiator.
A higher number of columns means a radiator will have a larger depth measurement and give off more heat than a comparable radiator with fewer columns.