By . Kitchen. Published at Tuesday, April 17th, 2018 - 02:01:18 AM.
Adhering to an ergonomic kitchen design layout means carefully placing every piece of the kitchen with comfort and effectiveness in mind. In other words, how do you make your kitchen most user-friendly? The basic principle of ergonomic design calls for employees to expend the least amount of energy to complete the most tasks in the shortest amount of time. An undercounter freezer, for example, might be placed right beside the deep fryer. This allows the fry cook to retrieve foods and place them in the fryer with little effort. Or, a kitchen may invest in taller prep tables to save chefs from bending over to cook. This cuts down on injury and physical exertion. Ergonomic design even extends to things like equipment selection and lighting. Having the right equipment for the job makes cooking easier and keeps employees happy, while good lighting allows employees to see what they’re doing and do it safely. The one drawback of ergonomic design is monetary. It is not necessarily the cheapest option because it is not always energy-efficient, depending on what types of equipment are placed together.
OAK is back! Not the flame patterns of our childhood design-traumas, but the understated texture of rift or quartersawn oak. Sophisticated, sexy, subtle, smart. Multi-colored finishes on cabinetry are being used in new ways – as frames surrounding cabinet doors and drawers or a mix of wood finishes within the kitchen. New to the kitchen scene are light to medium finishes on white oak, reminiscent of British and Scandinavian cabinetry. Gorgeous! Matte finishes RULE this year.
If you don’t cook often, don’t go for a commercial kitchen. You won’t need a huge fridge and range if you don’t actually use it. But, don’t limit yourself if you love to cook. You’ll regret not having a full-size oven and dishwasher if you’re a baker. Take some time to think about what you would want in your ideal kitchen, and work from there.
Minimalism loves maximalism, translated, is a peripheral trend toward a clean, simple design framework which features a single, bold focal point of colorful florals or other bright patterns or colors. It’s a pleasant antidote to straight lines and introduces color, warmth and visual emotion in a surprising yet modern design statement – a backlash from recent years of minimalism in our interiors.
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