Mila iDeal Window Friction Hinges Top-Hung 210mm 2 Pack Product Code: 1490G

Universal, stainless steel friction stays offer improved security and weathersealing through the use of a reduced friction, nylon end cap. Stays have been designed to offer smooth closure and high performance for window applications of all sizes. Supplied with packers to adjust stack height.


  • 64° Opening
  • Steel Construction
  • Tested to 50,000 Cycles
  • 96hrs Salt Spray Tested
  • Stack Height 13 & 17mm


Fixings Not Supplied.
Additional Information
Technical Specification
  • Brand : Mila
  • Product Length : 210 mm
  • Product Type : Window Friction Hinges
  • Model Name : iDeal
  • Fixings Supplied : Fixings Not Supplied
  • Product Width : 15 mm
  • Pack Size : 2
  • Installation Type : Top-Hung
  • Construction Material (Ironmongery) : Steel
  • Manufacturer Guarantee : 1 Year Guarantee
  • Pieces in Pack/Case : 2
Product Contents
Delivery & Returns


Standard delivery service up to 3 working days: €8.95

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€7.35 Incl. 23% VAT

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Mila iDeal Window Friction Hinges Top-Hung 210mm 2 Pack is rated 4.2 out of 5 by 36.
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Good product but not Universal Some obvious call outs which some might miss from the product description: - there are no screws supplied in the kit - the item may not fit the window if the end cap (black plastic bit) is thicker than your current unit. - the metal plate is susceptible to bending if opened in the wrong-opposite direction My personal problem was the end cap. This was just too thick compared to my current one so my window would not close. So now I have to find an alternative; which is a shame as the description implies its universal!
Date published: 2019-04-25
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Easy repair to a broken window Got this to repair a broken UVPC double glazed window for my dad easy to fit and worked perfectly.
Date published: 2019-04-11
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Assembled incorrectly With the first pair I brought one of the hinges had been manufactured incorrectly. The sash arm had been fitted the wrong way round. This was confirmed when returning to the store. I wasn't convinced with the quality of the replacements I was offered as, although manufactured correctly this time, the tips of the sash arm didn't locate back under the plastic tip. Having lost faith in the product I brought alternative hinges elsewhere. Perhaps a rogue batch given the good reviews.
Date published: 2019-03-08
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent Qality First time I attempted to fit one of these hinges and it turned out to be a simple job. Very quick and impressed with the quality.
Date published: 2019-03-05
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Do your preparation Good value item. My tips would be have a mate with you if possible to hold the window while you fiddle with putting the screws back in to the frame, and, have a few spare screws handy in case you drop/lose any during re-installation.
Date published: 2019-01-27
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Easy fix Straight swap replacement for very old hinges, almost indentical to the old set but for the stack height of the hinge, which the included packers matched exactly.
Date published: 2018-12-10
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Brilliant replacement Bought these hinges after the originals failed after 25 year's of service. Even though they were 25 years old these new one's were a exact like for like fitment . 15 mins later and they were fitted and working fantastically. Can't fault them but can't give 5 stars for reliability as I've only just fitted them. I hope I get another 25 year's out of them.
Date published: 2018-10-15
Rated 5 out of 5 by from You need a ladder Anyone who can change a pair of these hinges in half an hour must have been quite fortunate. The actual work involved is man-handling the window usually from the top of a ladder and removing and replacing a dozen screws, then removing the window from the frame before fitting the new hinges. I am surprised that if the plack plastic connecting strip in the frame side of the hinge had been stainless steel or brass it might have extended the life of the hinge indefinitely. Counting the two pairs I have just replaced my score is now five or six pairs. I'm no longer an amateur at this job! It is almost certain that only one of the hinges is broken and you may be tempted to leave the good hinge in place to save time and money. While the geometry of other manufacturers hinges may differ slightly and may not affect operation, I consider this should only be contemplated as a last resort. Removing the window is usually easier than replacement - probably because the broken hinge can be eased away from the frame easily. A word of caution before you start. Make sure that you have a safe secure working position. For downstairs windows I suggest a 3-foot ladder indoors and a 6-foot ladder outside. I hesitate to suggest even trying to work on first floor or higher windows. If the windows are top-hangers its an almost certain probability that it will be impossible to unscrew two of the hinge screws in-situ . However its normally possible to remove the other ten screws while the window is still in the frame. Start by removing the screws holding the hinges to the main frame.It may be best to remove the last screw from each side from the outside as you can save the window if it starts to fall out. (A helper who you can trust may be very handy at this stage). If the clearance between the window and frame is close the window may be stubborn but it should be possible if ypu have taken out the three screws holding the hinge to the window. This should let you wiggle the hinge out on its own and the window can then be lifted out. In all the hinges I've replaced, the fixing holes in the new hinges have never been identically aligned to the holes in the old hinges. Check the new and old hinges with each other very carefully. If the screw hole alignments are a dead match you hardly need to read any further and can probably complete the replacement with no further help. Next, place the new hinges in the slot in the main frame and push them up until the black cap at the end is hard against the top of the frame and check to see that all three screw holes align. An small outness of less than 1mm through the round hole in the hinge is probably OK. If there is no frame hole visible through some of the hinge holes re-check and if necessary drill pilot holes for the self-tapping screws (2.5mm maximum). Before removing the last old hinge from the window move it to the open position and note how far above the top horizontal side of the window the angular side of the hinge protrudes. Its usually about 4mm. Now remove the old hinge and check the hole alignment with the new hinge. If the holes don't match perfectly, position the hinge with the angular end protruding about 4mm like the old hinge and replace the screws that are perfectly aligned. Drill pilot holes for any totally misaligned holes and replace the screws. Repeat this with the other new hinge on the other side. With both new hinges fitted to the window and opened to about the half-way position, try to refit the window in the frame. It may require some jiggling about but don't use excessive force. At this point you may feel like giving up but what you got out you should be able to get back! As during removal, unscrewing the three screws that hold the exposed side of the window may ease fitting and an assistant, at this stage, may help. With the window in position (but open) insert one screw in each empty side of both hinges. and check that the window will close completely. If it does close, re-open and replace all the missing screws. That should be it. Apart from the screws, everything is non-corrodable so only minimal lubrication for the pop-rivited pivots may be sensible and a puff of WD40 or similar should give you a few more years of use. The usual reason for breakage of the plastic slider is tension due to the two connecting links created as the window is closed. This maybe because of friction in these or other pop-rivet links. Just one final point is that some original hinges and others made by various manufacturers open left and right. I consider this to be a design advantage and saves you from having to wonder whether left and right are when viewed from inside or outside.
Date published: 2018-08-21
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