A single sliding door that covers an opening.
Two sliding doors on the same plane covering a single opening. When closed the doors meet in the middle of the opening. When opened they side away from each other in opposite directions.
A double sliding door. A pair of sliding doors which can pass each other, each on its own track.
Two or more sliding doors. Each door is on its own track and interacts with each of the other doors through the use of bump plates. If one door is pulled out, all subsequent doors come with the lead door until the opening is closed off.
Two doors sliding on a single track, where one door has to slide past the stopping location of the other door.
A door is lifted straight up. Each door is counterbalanced by weights.
Using a sliding track system above, a series of doors hinged together slide around a corner to stack along the side wall of an opening.
Track mounted parallel with roof. Each door is counterbalanced by weights.
Bottom of door slides up vertically while the top of the door slides out horizontally. The door is counterbalanced by weights.
Lead edge of door slides along track running parallel to opening, while trailing edge of door slides in a different perpendicular track.
Sometimes referred to as accordion doors, this application is when a series of doors are hinged together and are supported by overhead track that allows the doors to slide and fold against each jamb leaving a clear opening.