Additional Dartboard Hanging Tips
Getting the dartboards center screw height adjusted to the proper depth can be a little tricky. Below is a depth guide illustration to help you understand how much of the screw should be left sticking out of the back of the dartboard. If the screw is tightened too far into the dartboard (first illustration), there wont be enough left of it to hook onto the bracket. If the screw isnt screwed into the board enough (second illustration), it will hook onto the bracket but will be off balance and wobbly. It might take a few tries to lower or raise the center screw until the dartboard no longer wobbles.
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If you’re trying to hang your dartboard according to Official Dartboard Regulations, this post is the one for you. Here you’ll find all of the dimensions including distance from the throwline to dartboard and the height from the floor to the bullseye. Whether you’re hanging an electronic dartboard or a regulation board, these dimensions hold true. The only exception is for soft vs steel tip darts. In this case, you’ll need to move the throw line back by ¾ inch. courtesy
This post will teach you how high to hand a dart board from floor to the bullseye.
Best Place to Hang a Dart Board
Never hang a dart board next to a door, glass, or other fragile items to reduce the risk of injury. Find an open space such as the basement, game room, or outside in the backyard. The area should be at least 5 feet wide and 11 feet long. Darts can bounce over 8 feet from the bull’s eye so make sure that you make the proper accommodations. To protect you wall, you can hang your dartboard on a piece of plywood that covers the surrounding wall.
Flooring have been a problematic area for dart players. Concrete, stone, and tile floors can break dart hubs and dull out the points. You don’t want to throw darts on a wood, linoleum, or vinyl floors unless you plan on aerating your floor. Falling darts can puncture holes in these types of surfaces.