Published at Monday, May 07th 2018, 01:19:33 AM by anyitomizayi. pool. This form of underfloor heating involves circulating water from a boiler through flexible tubing that has been installed in the floor (e.g., on top of the subfloor in grooved panels, clipped to the underside of the floor, or embedded into poured concrete).
Published at Saturday, May 12th 2018, 09:18:59 AM by anyitomizayi. pool. Due to their, well, openness, open spaces thrive with the potential for horizontal surfaces. Work these horizontal planes (e.g., shelves) in wherever it makes sense and is useful. For example, the large “shelf” near the floor under this kitchen island work station is floating, which maintains an open feeling, but it also provides storage and decorative function within the space.
Published at Thursday, March 22nd 2018, 05:25:08 AM by anyitomizayi. pool. Who doesn’t like to reduce energy costs while still enjoying the benefits of, well, energy use? Underfloor heating does just that. Because it’s not trying (and failing) to heat the entire airspace of a room like a conventional heating system, cycling through a hot-air/no-air/hot-air cycle to maintain a tiny temperature range, underfloor heating is a much more efficient way to heat the house…and a great way to decrease energy bills.
apartments. Published at Tuesday, October 23rd 2018, 02:09:02 AM by anyitomizayi. Without a bunch of interior walls blocking the natural light from the windows, the natural light in an open floor plan’s great room far exceeds that of a closed floor plan. Not only the light, but the views through the windows themselves are increased and enhanced. This permeation of light plays an important role in maintaining a spacious, airy feel, regardless of the actual size of the open floor layout.
kids room. Published at Monday, October 22nd 2018, 05:24:44 AM by anyitomizayi. This means that you can control the temperature of different parts of your house individually. The kitchen floor can be nice and cozy all day, while the spare guest bedroom doesn’t get warmed as much. This goes back to an energy-efficient benefit.
furniture. Published at Sunday, October 21st 2018, 03:52:09 AM by anyitomizayi. For those instances where a widely open floor plan just doesn’t make sense or look well, it’s certainly not a bad idea to incorporate some sort of design elements that will resemble walls for you. Just be sure that they lean more toward Swiss cheese (plenty of visual “holes” and gaps) than toward a thick slice of cheddar. Leaving the top third of the vertical plane empty also helps to maintain a feeling of openness while still defining the smaller spaces.
home improvement. Published at Saturday, October 20th 2018, 06:39:29 AM by anyitomizayi. Because marble contains minerals, its iron content turns to rust over time, especially when exposed to high humidity so while it might not be advised to have marble flooring in bathrooms and showers, hallways are a whole different story.
kitchen. Published at Saturday, October 20th 2018, 03:21:41 AM by anyitomizayi. Open space, to feel like truly open space, needs to have plenty of “white space” and free-flowing airspace. One way to achieve an opened up look in any room in the house (even the kitchen!) is to make larger pieces of furniture or even the architecture itself incorporate legginess. This allows our eyes to travel above, around, and under even the largest of elements, thus maximizing the sense of openness.
furniture. Published at Saturday, October 20th 2018, 03:21:29 AM by anyitomizayi. If you decide to have a marble floor in your living room you should maximize it as much as possible. Avoid covering it up with rugs, carpets, robust furniture and other objects and accessories.
decorating. Published at Friday, October 19th 2018, 03:24:11 AM by anyitomizayi. Hallways are also high traffic areas but in this case marble floors can actually be a pretty good option. Compared to bathrooms where the humidity is high, hallways don’t really present damaging conditions and are a suitable environment for marble.
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