A cooker top and kitchen sink snugly reside in this cutting-edge urban showcase. When you don’t have a lot of space and you need to utilize one room for cooking, for eating, for working in, for watching TV… well these units take (and also make) the cake.
If your idea of a contemporary kitchen is safely anchored in straight planes with a predominantly grey palette, these glamorous, ‘conceptual’ kitchens may give you more food for thought.
Every inch of space is given good use: cupboards in base units incorporate drawers, shelves and bars to hang things on. The SieMatic aesthetic has always hinged on minimalism and good engineering. Things just do what they’re supposed to do – and look every inch the part.
With all adults in the house often working 9 to 5 to make a living these days, we usually get home and are rushing to get dinner on the table. So, any devices that help keep our kitchen and household running smoothly are a big plus. In the spirit of making life easier, here are four electronics that can help save time and reduce angst.
Many kitchens that aren’t equipped with custom features from the get-go often end up with annoying pockets of unusable space. These “dead zones” most commonly occur between the fridge and the storage units or at the end of a counter. Thanks to Henrybuilt’s new Vertical Bar Block, these leftover spaces can be filled in and fully utilized.
This Swedish apartment spent 30 years as a storage space for furniture, and in the 1980s, underwent the beginnings of a renovation before the owner’s illness halted the work. The space was left untouched until his death, and went up for sale in 2012. What the buyers saw when they walked in was grim: half-removed wallpaper peeling down to the floor, a kitchen faucet sticking out of one wall, a handful of tiles and rats in the bathroom.
“I think people may be bored of kitchens being as minimal and invisible as possible. I’m demonstrating that kitchens can have a sculptural impact in a space, and promote new ways of eating preparing and enjoying food” says Tom Dixon. The Air Kitchen plays with the idea of floating, using space, open shelves and balanced artifacts from the Tom Dixon collection.
Making its debut at Kitchen Home Project, a satellite event at the 2016 Venice Biennale, ‘Infinity Kitchen‘ is an oversized kitchen island made entirely of transparent glass for an appearance that literally lets it all hang out even the ugly back-ends of dishwashers and other appliances. The modules contain drawers, shelving, cabinets, counters and faucets that call for transparency and clarity. Whether or not the overall effect is messy and chaotic is up to the end user and their habits around cleanliness and organization.
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