These glass doors are designed to fit the Classic Storage Wall, but Beth choose to use this plan to make new "glass" kitchen cabinets with this plan. She used florescent lighting plates for just $8 each instead of glass for a beautiful translucent door. This plan works with the Classic Storage Wall Hutch, but you can modify it to fit your needs, as Beth did.
3 - 4′ pieces of 1/2″ x 2 1/2″(this is actual dimensions) (craft board in your desired finish (ie maple, oak, or pine if you are painting)
3 – 4′ pieces of 1/4″ x 1 1/2″ (this is actual dimensions) (craft board in your desired finish (ie maple, oak, or pine if you are painitng)
Acrylic sheet, less than 1/4″ thick like this sheet of Acrylic from Lowes, approximately $20 for a 2′x4′ sheet (as much as you need per each door)
Gorrilla Glue or other multiple surface glue that DRIES CLEAR
5/8″ brad nails (if you have a nailer that fits 5/8″ nails) or tacks or staples you can pound in with a good ole hammer
Hinges for an inset door
Sandpaper and Finishing Supplies
Wood Beading or other wood trim for creating the “grid” on the face of the glass
Cut List for the Door Backs
2 – 1/2″ x 2 1/2″ Craft Boards @ 42 1/4″
2 – 1/2″ x 2 1/2″ Craft Boards @ 15 3/4″
Cut List for the Door Fronts
2- 1/2″ x 1 1/2″ Craft Boards @ 20 3/4″
2 – 1/2″ x 1 1/2″ Craft Boards @ 39 1/4″
1 – 1/4″ (or less) acrylic sheet @ 39 1/4″ x 17 3/4″ (glass)
Acrylic. Your hardware store may be willing to cut your acrylic for you. If not, cut your acrylic with a fine toothed metal cutting blade. Using multisurface clear drying glue (Gorilla Glue is a good one) glue the acrylic in place. You may wish to paint or stain your frame before applying the acrylic.
Trim. You can optionally add trim, like this to finish out the tops of the glass. Another good options is wood beading. You may wish to paint or stain your trim before gluing to the acylic.