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Anderson 100 Series Prices

Anderson 100 Series prices should run approximately $75 to $95 per square foot fully installed. The price you will pay will depend on the glass package, along with the frame color, window size, hardware choices and installation requirements. The Anderson 100 series is a popular choice that uses a fibrex composite frame - comprised of 70% wood and 30% vinyl. According to the manufacturer, the extrusion process results in a frame that is more durable than a standard vinyl frame (some high end vinyl manufacturers would argue with this assertion).

(Read all of our Anderson 100 Series reviews here. )


Anderson 100 Window Options

The Anderson 100 window is one of the nicer looking windows on the market, with a more narrow frame that opens up a larger glass area. The window have nice clean corner welds and a matte finish that is visually appealing. Consumers can select Anderson 100 windows in a wide range of frame colors, which allows you to blend the window color to almost any property. The exterior and interior colors are actually baked into the material, ensuring it doesn't chip over time.

In terms of performance, the Anderson 100 series ratings are decent (but not great). With their standard glass package, consumers can expect a U-factor of 0.28, VT of 0.43 and SHGC of 0.19.


Anderson 100 Windows Prices

The Anderson 100 window series should run $60 to $75 per square foot for the window itself. Assuming $50 to $125 per opening for installation, consumers should be looking at roughly $75 to $95 per square foot fully installed. Obviously, this is a ballpark range and what you will actually pay is going to depend on all of the options, upgrades and add ons that you wish to tack on the base model price, as well as how simple or complex the installation.

-- Price Range: $75 to $95 psf fully installed --


Anderson 100 vs 400 Series

The 100 Series is a composite fibrex frame, while the Anderson 400 window is an aluminum clad wood window. The 100 and 400 windows are going to be pretty difficult to tell apart from the outside, although up close the aluminum will have a metal sound to it if you were to knock on it. The aluminum cladding and the composite materials should last relatively the same amount of time.

On the inside, the 400 is going to be wood and should, for the price you are paying, look pretty stunning. The 100 looks good from the inside, but it's not going to have that wow factor that real wood does. Of course, the 400 requires a lot more maintenance, specifically staining every five years, which can be quite a task if you have 20 or more windows. The 100 series requires very little maintenance, although it can be painted if you do want to change the look and feel of the home. Finally, the 100 Series will have slightly better performance or energy efficiency than the 400 wood clad - this will be more evident over time.

Read More Anderson 400 Series Reviews


Anderson 100 vs 200 Series

Most of the same comments from above also apply to the 100 vs 200 series. The Anderson 200 series is relatively similar to the 400 series in so far as the 200 window is an aluminum clad wood window. The Anderson 200 window, however, is their entry level wood window and lacks some of the custom features and fine construction of the 400 series. While not a bad wood window, the 200 series is not an elite top-of-the-line wood window in the eyes of most contractors and industry experts.

Read More Anderson 200 Series Reviews


Anderson 100 Window Warranty

The Anderson 100 series comes with a 20 year transferable warranty on the insulated glass unit, 10 years on all other components, including the frame, sash, hardware, etc. The warranty is transferable to another owner and the change in ownership must be given to Anderson via their website. Some limitations and exclusions apply so consumers should go read the warranty in full before purchasing.




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