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Posted on February 21, 2011 by saya Probably you don’t need to buy this Portotrash, however you’re strongly suggested to have a deep touch with this portable clip-on wireframe for plastic bags because it would ensure you a more convenient using of plastic bags and therefore keep your kitchen clean. Is there anything better? Yes!
Internet-connected kitchen appliances – such as toasters that tweet when your bagel is done – have long been a joke of the tech industry, but designer Ashley Legg may have come up with the first such product you’d actually want to own: the Smart Fridge. The Smart Fridge, which can be seen in artists-impression-action over on Yanko Design , is built with one aim in mind: to track your provisions and advise you on suitable meals accordingly. To further this aim, the futuristic – and hopefully fairly well insulated – glass front is actually an electrochromic panel which can be turned opaque at the press of a button. Once in opaque mode, the entire front of the refrigerator section becomes a touch-sensitive display. It’s in this mode that the ‘smart’ part of the device’s title becomes apparent: simply tell the refrigerator what you’re filling it with, and it will track your stock – alerting you if you start running low on any of the essentials.
This magnificent home was built to take advantage of 360 degrees of some of the most stunning views available anywhere in Sedona. The wood and stone finish details help to draw the incredible views into the home and anchor them into the space. The flowing floor plan makes it easy to use space for a variety of purposes.
Written by reillyrealtors on Friday, September 19th, 2008 at 9:01 pm in Housing Market | Add Comment » Those with interest in home design have likely heard of Sarah Susanka’s ingenious book, The Not So Big House . Ms. Susanka encourages readers to consider how spaces in a home are used rather than how big they are – the idea of building homes that fit and function well rather than overwhelm. In the high-end market it’s rare to find a small home with luxury finish-out. That’s in part because so many of us equate luxury with high square footage, and partly because it’s more profitable for builders to create large spaces with luxury details than smaller ones.