Carpet edging for inside curve

Does anyone make carpet edging that will work with an inside curve? The radius of the curve is two feet (60 cm). The total curve is 90 degrees.
Thank you in advance for all replies. -- Whenever I hear or think of the song "Great green gobs of greasy grimey gopher guts" I imagine my cat saying; "That sounds REALLY, REALLY good. I'll have some of that!"
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On Wed, 18 Feb 2009 04:41:29 -0800, Daniel Prince

    What do you mean, by carpet edging? Do you mean the tack strip? If so I suggest you make your own by cutting it out of some plywood and then putting the nails in.
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Roppe and others make rubber reducer strips that would work well.
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Not that I've ever seen.....take some standard tack strip & cut some short segments to approximate that curve.
Segments in the 6" to 9" (4 to 6 pieces) should work ok. Use at least 3 nails per segment to secure.
cheers Bob
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On Wed, 18 Feb 2009 04:41:29 -0800, Daniel Prince

Metal trim?
Never used this product* but have cut pieces for a radius using regular metal trim.
* with pic of radius
"CTC Trims and Transitions can easily be modified and installed in a radius or curve using the following directions as a guide. Using a tin snips or other appropriate tool, cut the notches out of perforations in leg. The number of open holes required is dependent on the size of the radius. The more perforations that are cut the more bendable the product becomes. (If bending the CTC Joint, you will need to cut the leg on both sides)
Then slowly bend the CTC Trim into the desired arc. CTC Transitions can be shaped for inside or outside radiuses We strongly suggest the use of a template to pre-shape transitions strips prior to installation. This will prevent "kinking" of materials. A template can be created out of any sturdy sheet material such as plywood or masonite."
http://www.ceramictool.com/metaltrims_carpet_trim.html
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Daniel Prince wrote:

I've seen it in the racks at the borg- slots in the back, same as on the stuff they sell for recreating wheel wells on rusted-out cars, or on drywall corner bead for arches. Hard part is creating a good curve. For a one-shot deal, I'd scribe a hunk of plywood, cut it with a jigsaw, and make (ta da!) an actual jig to bend it on and hold the curve as you nail it down. Buy the curve and the straight runs at the same time, to get matching style. If your borg doesn't carry it, look for something you can cut slots in yourself, and get an extra stick since you will mess up the first one.
-- aem sends...
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