Jessica Merritt Table September 08th, 2018 - 12:02:58
DIY: The workplace of any DIY lover isn't complete without a bench of some sort, and the versatile strength of a trestle table can make them perfect for what you want. It can also be used as a pasting table when you are decorating.
Clear acrylic coffee tables can transform your room depending on the choices you make as far as the size, design and additional materials and highlights are concerned. Besides buying readymade tables, consider having a unique one custom designed and made just for you. Acrylic is a material that is easy to work with hence there is practically no design or shape it can't achieve. Try and be as unique as you can be and you will enjoy your acrylic coffee table.
Dining: Have you ever invited guests over for dinner and then realised that you don't have enough space to seat them all? Your dining table just isn't big enough, or you don't even own one? Well, a trestle table can solve that problem. It can easily be used to increase your dining space. A four foot table can seat four to six people, and a six foot table can seat six to eight. And if you have a dining table too, these seats can be extra.
Exhibitions: If you're a professional preparing to hold an exhibition to advertise your business or an organisation, a trestle table is a must. They are easily transported to wherever your location is, and because they are capable of holding a spread of up to 300kg, your display can be as spectacular as you can possibly make it, ensuring that it catches the eye of any passer by. It is also ideal for car boot sales, allowing you to make money on the bits and bobs that you no longer use.
Large wicker picnic hampers can also work in this way too, although they do not provide a very uniform top surface. They do though look stylish, particularly when aged.
After defining a general style for the new tables, actual designs must be created. In some cases a finished product can be fabricated from a sketch alone. That is not the case with these tables however. Prototypes have to be built based on very rough sketch concepts. The tables have to ultimately be designed three-dimensionally by actually cutting and welding steel. The rough sketches are used as a basic starting point but the overall design is not completely determined beforehand. I use the "design as you go" approach" and each table takes shape on the fly.