5 minute furniture

5 minute furniture
Wallpaper Title: 5 minute furniture michael ellis   −   January 16, 2016 Furniture
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5 Minute Furniture

5 Minute Furniture As Seen On ABC’s Shark Tank! Jared Joyce came up with an intuitive system of easily-assembled furniture that could be constructed without tools. His “5 Minute Furniture” system can conveniently be fully constructed and used throughout the home, or stored under a bed when not in use, not to mention save space in cramped retail stock rooms. Want to learn more about Jared’s “5 Minute Furniture” system? Download Patent Information
5 minute furniture 1

5 Minute Furniture

About the Product 1. Easy To Assemble 5 Minute Furniture can be assembled by virtually anyone. No special skills or hand tools are required. The pieces literally slide right into place. 2. Modular And Customizable 5 Minute Furniture is available in a wide variety of sizes, allowing you to build furniture that suits your unique living space or storage needs. 3. Packs Flat For Easy Storage Feel like rearranging your space? 5 Minute Furniture easily disassembles and stores in flat pieces, allowing you to stash it away until you want to use it again.
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5 Minute Furniture

advertisementadvertisement10.29.14 Ikea’s 5-Minute Furniture Really Takes 17 Minutes To BuildJust don’t use your smartphone for the hammering, okay? By Mark Wilson1 minute ReadNot long ago, we wrote about Ikea’s new Regissör line of furniture, which in addition to requiring no screws or tools, came with the promise that it could be built in just five minutes. Sure, it seemed unbelievable, but boy did we want to believe.advertisementBusiness Insider put the claim to the test in a staff race to construct the Regissör bookshelf. So how do things go? One writer tapped out after 6 minutes, having found that, while a hammer may not technically be required to construct the shelves, it would have been a nice alternative to smacking his smartphone against the frame. But the team’s fearless leader Henry Blodget stuck it out for the entirety of the experiment–17 minutes and 12 seconds–before declaring that, in terms of structural integrity, “this one worries me.”Practical proof aside, while the Regissör shelving took more than triple Ikea’s advertised time to build, we still must admit that we’ve never assembled a substantial piece of flat pack furniture in 17 minutes–let alone something from Ikea.See more here.About the authorMark Wilson is a senior writer at Fast Company. He started Philanthroper.com, a simple way to give back every day. MoreCo.Design Daily NewsletterSign UpReceive special Fast Company offersSee All NewslettersadvertisementRelated StoriesInnovation By DesignInterfaces Need To Stop Selling Us Stuff And Start Treating Us Like Human BeingsGraphicsGoogle Has A New Favorite Phrase–Here’s What It MeansGraphicsWhat It Means To “Google” Something Just Changed Foreveradvertisement
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10.29.14 Ikea’s 5-Minute Furniture Really Takes 17 Minutes To BuildJust don’t use your smartphone for the hammering, okay? By Mark Wilson1 minute ReadNot long ago, we wrote about Ikea’s new Regissör line of furniture, which in addition to requiring no screws or tools, came with the promise that it could be built in just five minutes. Sure, it seemed unbelievable, but boy did we want to believe.advertisementBusiness Insider put the claim to the test in a staff race to construct the Regissör bookshelf. So how do things go? One writer tapped out after 6 minutes, having found that, while a hammer may not technically be required to construct the shelves, it would have been a nice alternative to smacking his smartphone against the frame. But the team’s fearless leader Henry Blodget stuck it out for the entirety of the experiment–17 minutes and 12 seconds–before declaring that, in terms of structural integrity, “this one worries me.”Practical proof aside, while the Regissör shelving took more than triple Ikea’s advertised time to build, we still must admit that we’ve never assembled a substantial piece of flat pack furniture in 17 minutes–let alone something from Ikea.See more here.About the authorMark Wilson is a senior writer at Fast Company. He started Philanthroper.com, a simple way to give back every day. MoreCo.Design Daily NewsletterSign UpReceive special Fast Company offersSee All Newsletters
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Please enable JavaScript to experience Vimeo in all of its glory. 3 to 5 Minutes – Rapid handmade furniture by Jenny Nordberg from Jenny Nordberg Plus 2 years ago Is it possible to make unique handmade furniture really fast? Is speed the contradiction to skills? Can lack of time lead to new methods? Is there an aesthetics of the shortcut? Is speed bad? This project is a continuation of the recent “3 to 5 Seconds – Rapid handmade production” where Jenny Nordberg explored speed in her search for ways to combine different properties of the mass produced and the handmade. This work is like many other of Nordberg’s projects a part of a larger and ongoing work about how we produce and consume today, how we’ve done historically and how it might could be different onwards. If the first project was about examining speed in a handmade and craft oriented context, this second project is just as much about using speed as a method to achieve new expressions and procedures. The design, materials and details are all the result of the lack of time. For example – the coating does not cover the whole surface, details are few and imperfect, assembly screws are visible and the design is restrained. “3 to 5 minutes – Rapid handmade furniture” explores the making of furniture by hand under time pressure often to found in mass production. Each piece of furniture must be made within the timespan of tree to five minutes. All production steps are clocked and added together as the designer turns herself into an artisanal assembly line. Materials and components are to be found in regular hardware stores as well as the pre-cutting of the board material. The project includes two easy chairs with additional pillows, a small trolley and a dining table with four chairs, all together made in less than an hour. An easy chairs with additional pillow an the small trolley together with objects from 3 to 5 Seconds – Rapid handmade production project will be shown at the Stockholm Furniture & Light fair 3-8 February. The whole project including a production setting complemented by a shop will be exhibited in a solo exhibition at Vandalorum 28/2 – 6/4 2015.
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Is it possible to make unique handmade furniture really fast? Is speed the contradiction to skills? Can lack of time lead to new methods? Is there an aesthetics of the shortcut? Is speed bad? This project is a continuation of the recent “3 to 5 Seconds – Rapid handmade production” where Jenny Nordberg explored speed in her search for ways to combine different properties of the mass produced and the handmade. This work is like many other of Nordberg’s projects a part of a larger and ongoing work about how we produce and consume today, how we’ve done historically and how it might could be different onwards. If the first project was about examining speed in a handmade and craft oriented context, this second project is just as much about using speed as a method to achieve new expressions and procedures. The design, materials and details are all the result of the lack of time. For example – the coating does not cover the whole surface, details are few and imperfect, assembly screws are visible and the design is restrained. “3 to 5 minutes – Rapid handmade furniture” explores the making of furniture by hand under time pressure often to found in mass production. Each piece of furniture must be made within the timespan of tree to five minutes. All production steps are clocked and added together as the designer turns herself into an artisanal assembly line. Materials and components are to be found in regular hardware stores as well as the pre-cutting of the board material. The project includes two easy chairs with additional pillows, a small trolley and a dining table with four chairs, all together made in less than an hour. An easy chairs with additional pillow an the small trolley together with objects from 3 to 5 Seconds – Rapid handmade production project will be shown at the Stockholm Furniture & Light fair 3-8 February. The whole project including a production setting complemented by a shop will be exhibited in a solo exhibition at Vandalorum 28/2 – 6/4 2015.
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Jared Joyce came up with an intuitive system of easily-assembled furniture that could be constructed without tools. His “5 Minute Furniture” system can conveniently be fully constructed and used throughout the home, or stored under a bed when not in use, not to mention save space in cramped retail stock rooms.
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Inventor Spotlight A formally trained architect, Jared Joyce has always had a penchant for creative conceptualization and design. Jared’s idea for 5 Minute Furniture has been many years in the making. While in college, he worked part-time in a large retail store, and noticed how well a certain prefabricated bookshelf not only sold on the floor, but stored in the stock room. Inspired, Jared came up with a prototype for an entire system of modular, prefabricated furniture that could be put together without hand tools, screws or bolts. The Edison Nation team is excited to work with Jared as we further research the landscape of his product. Follow Jared on Facebook, Twitter, and his website More About Jared

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