A paving unit obtained from machine cutting or natural split, having a width that does not exceed twice the thickness and a length that does not exceed twice the width. The minimum nominal thickness is 40 mm.


These are probably the most frequently used granite pieces, followed closely by kerbs. They are essential in new urban development works, garden landscaping, pedestrian areas, zebra crossings, and slope changes (tactile tiles are usually used here), etc. They are also used in building interiors and entrances, subway or train stations. They may have a variety of finishes, depending on factors such as slipperiness, weather or use.


There are two types of tactile tiles: direction indicators or warning indicators. Tactile tile dimensions consist of length, width, and thickness. Dimensions should be given in this established order.


Paving units made of natural stone having a length of over 30 cm, frequently used as a border or edge of street or walkway, while also functioning as a source of confinement. Unless specified otherwise, the kerbstones are supplied with free lengths.


Stone element made in any specific dimension, designed to sit on it. Benches made of natural stone have the following dimensions: length, width and height, which should be given in this established order. Their geometry may vary considerably, depending on their specific design. Blueprints may be required for their manufacture.


In both private and public spaces, fountains of all types are designed, including granites as a raw material. They may include multiple shapes and parts acording to the specific project design.


Granite elements that may be solid or may have treads and risers. They may be straight, curved, in various pieces, with a tactile band, colour contrast, etc., depending on the project design


Stone cladding in rectangular or polygonal pieces consisting of multiple shapes; façade covering with special solid parts. The same type of pieces for walls and finishes.


Straight or curved kerb surrounding a garden (planter) or tree (tree pit). Occasionally, the tree pit can be formed with grooved tiles. Its section may be more or less complex, depending on the specific design.