What does "Kitchen sink approach" mean?

What does "Kitchen sink approach" mean? Topic: What does "Kitchen sink approach" mean?
June 16, 2019 / By Cedar
Question: What does "Kitchen sink approach" mean??? I saw that in the sentence: - BenQ goes for the kitchen sink approach with the new line of 16:9 monitors. - The game has been designed using kitchen sink approach. Thanks guy. And could anybody explain me why they used "kitchen sink" when they want to tell that they tried everything??? (for example: "Bottom line approach: means the approach that focus on the result which often write in the last line/bottom line of the report) here, I still don't understand why they uses "Kitchen sink"?? any story's behind it ???
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Best Answers: What does "Kitchen sink approach" mean?

Annie Annie | 2 days ago
"kitchen sink approach" means using all kinds of different options or methods to solve a problem or achieve a goal. In the sentences mentioned it seems that BenQ is trying to meet all kinds of customer demands by producing the new line of monitors. A similar approach was used in desingning "the game".
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Annie Originally Answered: What's up with the valve for my sink?
The screw on the top of the handle normally just holds the handle to the valve stem. If you remove the handle and find that using a pliers or vice grip pliers, you can turn the water off, then your problem is limited to deciding how to solve the problem with the handle. But as you noted, if the screw is moving with the handle, its more likely the problem is in the valve stem or the seat. If the handle is loose and you can shut the water on and off with the pliers, then look at the top of the valve stem and see if the ridges that run around the top of the stem have been stripped, or if the problem is inside the handle. If the ridges are stripped smooth on the stem, get replacement handles that provide a little metal cube along with the handles that attaches to the valve stem with an allen wrench (usually included in the package) that you can tighten the screws in the cube to the stripped end of the valve stem. You might want to file a portion of the stem flat to hold the cube on tight. Then you can screw the replacement handle into the cube to hold it on the stem. Assuming the end of the stem was okay, if the inside of the handle is stripped, just get a new handle that matches the type of stem you have and you should be good to go. If the handle isn't stripped either, the problem is most likely either the washer or the seat that the washer closes against. If you have water shut off valves under the sink, shut off the hot water line. If not, find whatever valve you can working back to the water line that comes in the house so you get the water shut off to that valve. Loosen the nut that holds the valve stem to the faucet assembly until it slips off and allows you to pull out the valve stem. It might be an old style stem with the bottom having a rubber washer held on by a screw. If so, replace the washer with the same size and shape washer, making sure the new one fits inside the ridge that runs around the outer edge of the bottom of the stem. Look inside the hold the stem came out of and note the surface the washer hits when the valve is turned off. is it smooth or pitted/irregular? If its not smooth, you'll want to try to remove the seat. Most will come out with an allen wrench or a flat blade screwdriver of the correct size, but shine a light in there and get a look and use your judgement as to what is most likely needed to twist it out. It has threads and will come out with enough torque applied. If you can't get it out, you can get a hone at the hardware store that will allow you to smooth it out enough so the washer will seal against it and hold the water back under pressure. If this all sounds like a lot of trouble, and you would prefer to buy a new faucet, you can certainly do that, just shut off the water to both valves and look under the sink for what you need to detach to remove the faucet. If the valve stem included a cartridge with o rings instead of the traditional washer, you can either purchase a new cartridge at a good hardware or plumbing supply store, or you can just replace the o-rings on the cartridge. Take it in with you to find the right parts. Then just reassemble in reverse order and test with the water back on. Good luck

Xzavier Xzavier
That's a good question. I've always heard the phrase "Everything but the kitchen sink" an old metaphor which means that you have tried everything. I'm thinking some clever twit thought that by coming up with a new twist on the old metaphor such as "kitchen sink approach" would sound neat. My guess is it could mean that (we've put "everything but the kitchen sink" into the new line of 16:9 monitors.) At any rate, it's a poor metaphor because it causes confusion.
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Shelah Shelah
It means doing or saying anything that is possible to say or do. It means not holding anything back. But, it's actually phrased "Throwing in everything, "but" the kitchen sink". I tend to agree with this one, because the kitchen sink is thought of as being like an imoveable object. Like you just don't pick it up like a chair and move it. It does take some work to remove a kitchen sink.
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Noble Noble
It comes from the phrase "Everything but the kitchen sink".It just means that they put everything possible into whatever they were doing.
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Noble Originally Answered: How to unblock a bathroom sink?
Go to a diy store and ask for a "drain snake" (google it so you know what it looks like) It goes down the plug hole and you turn the handle and it often works

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