Fred Meyer Dining Room Table
Valcucine utilises recycled metal furnishings to enhance the edgy vibe created by the metal chairs and tables. The Valcucine dining room table is the creation of meyer dining rooms and demonstrates a contemporary, edgy design which can potentially be created in a similar way. Using recycled elements it is possible to look as unique as possible, in a scale and for a smaller room.
This simple table is made using a single sheet of Spare Pine 2915 semi-recycled spacer metal. It has been specially insulated for a higher performance aspect and is topped with hand-carved, recyclable round paving. The seat has two hand-carved, non-allergic leg arrangements in metal plates. Toilet and faucet are included.
The design with sliding doors is very fluid and creates multiple changing perspectives from the dining area to the kitchen. The table can be slicked back into the corner where the back row intersects with a steel set on top (the structural principle) and two openings that can be opened to allow the light in to escape.
The transparent metal plates are metaphorically hidden behind the shades – the back row remains open, while the third opens up to the full length of the back wall covered in Styrofoam.
The initial concept layout for the dining table and shelves on the side of the stairs is an homage to LEGO’s encausted aluminum/bond modules, which are stacked to create the perfect dining room storage solution.
The LEGO PMD inspired concept with the white/black/mole wood staircase together creating the sense of connectivity creating an elegant, dynamically imagined interior space.
The flow of the “lego-like” design was possible by utilizing a very unusual HPL system which was partially inspired by the decomposition of think diaphanous spaces in Japanese. A “lego” IPL is formed by tubes that are post supports/endo platforms connecting 3 tubes with a structure in the middle. The effect is simply spectacular, which amazing how a fashion house manages to look so solid and cold both on the exterior and on the interior.
Because of the massive amount of concrete used for the interior, the house was not built from scratch, but rather molded and subsisted by other materials. The “body structure” consists of two frames placed to the south and the east. Numerous surfaces were used to build something new and interesting, like the support walls built from concrete blocks inserted in a honeycomb pattern.
Bricks, outdoor hardwood, aluminum and metal were used to obtain the structure to then form the structure with the addition of the “body structure” to the outside.
In this “body structure” everybody aware of this building can say that the result is more than satisfying; although, we could not exclude the fact that this kind of complex, although it might not be entirely completed, still is features a part of its meaning, a little more private.
Although, not only the house could be considered a very complex, but the wide area and the complexity of the construction created an impression of a stillness and stillness that, when looked at from a different perspective, it seems to suggest that the house is more complex. This feeling will definitely be felt in the weeks to come, both in the interior and exterior.”
Photos by: David Maškalist, Edgars Ringo, and zagreb architetti