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.
Trying to fit everything into your home in an efficient and space-saving way can often be a tricky business especially in this day and age, when space is such a a hot commodity. Every inch counts, and that’s why we rely on architects and designers to come up with innovative solutions to help take the hassle out of everyday life.
Keep a tea diary via the app, and use the online tea database to find new leaves to try. And of course sipping tea is always social, so you can share tips and tasting notes online with other tea aficionados.
A pair of industrial designers have an idea that could revolutionize this kitchen appliance, vastly improving its usability. The top-loading dishwasher by Moshen Jafari Malek and Behzad Taheri takes up the same amount of space as existing designs, but is tucked behind the cabinets, rising from the countertop in a series of tiers. As long as the cabinet you store dishes in isn’t located directly behind the dishwasher, you’ll have a much easier time putting everything away.
Globally renowned designer Tom Dixon was born in Tunisia, moving to England with his English father and French mother when he was four. Self-taught and now a prolific, successful designer his breakthrough worldwide recognition came after he designed a legless chair for Italian brand Cappellini in 1985.
Always forgetting what you need to buy when you get to the grocery store? Tired of leaving your list on the kitchen counter? Fear not. Technology has you covered. The GeniCan is a nifty way to create a digital shopping list that you can send right to your phone.
Comprised of a system of open shelving that can be used to store anything from wine bottles to cups and decorative ornaments, the bar block also comes with three specially-designed cutting boards, which slot in and can be easily removed one at a time. The shelves themselves can be repositioned as required, allowing you to clear some space if you ever need to store bigger items.
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.
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