01 profil du produit
description de produit
The new height-adjustable desk ArchiMeda brings a healthy mix of sitting and standing possibilities into the executive office. The fine wood veneered panel rests on a scissorlift base whose height can be adjusted electronically. ArchiMeda is suited for use as a table for meetings conducted while either sitting or - especially when reviewing documents and plans - standing. ArchiMeda is a technical object expressing a certain calm and expansiveness.
At the same time, the table allows for very rapid adjustments. The mechanically synchronised ArchiMeda goes from the sitting to the standing position in a matter of seconds. The technical device positioned under the table top remains hidden from view. The range of the height adjustment is from 68 cm to 113 cm. Adjustments are simply made at the touch of a button. Part of the high-gloss chrome-plated scissor base remains on the floor while the other part moves elegantly sidewards, with custom gliders protect the under surface.
ArchiMeda typifies the oeuvre of the engineer and designer Alberto Meda who combines technical solutions with a restrained aesthetic.
|680 - 1130 mm|
03 TagsAlberto Meda Articles, Alberto Meda Products, Architecture, Featured Project, reference, Vitra Articles, Vitra Products
04 Articles about Vitra and Alberto Meda
Young British Charisma
Three intensive days in May on Clerkenwell Design Week are brought to a close. Catching up with a truly British interpretation of international design impulses and gaining glimpses of the thought processes that drives creative studios.
Twelve lightweight pieces for your balcony
A little bit of happiness just outside the door: seating furniture, light, delicate, flexible and anything but clunky.› To the article
18 million coins for the Underground
In 2012, Edward Barber uand Jay Osgerby caused quite a stir with their design for the Olympic torch. This year the two architects are placing a renewed emphasis on furniture design. Uta Abendroth met with one half of the duo, Jay Osgerby, in Milan, where their sofas, tables and stool premiered at Knoll.› To the article