Sofa Tables as a Divider Most homes have the dining area as an extension of the living room area in modern households. If you want to create a distinction between the two, all you need is a sofa table stretching through the two. Not only is it convenient for people in the room to leave their bags and belongings on its surface before heading for dinner, but you can also use it to keep extra plates, cutlery and napkins for guests to reach out to if they need them. Your sofa table should be at least 36 inches high for this purpose.
Another great advantage of segmented sofas over regular sofas is that they can easily be adapted to fill empty space. When you have a large living room, a sectional can be manipulated to fill up the space much easier than a standard sofa. With a regular couch or sofa, what you see is generally what you get. There is no adjusting the size of the couch visually. With a sectional sofa, you are able to at least visually change the amount of space the sofa uses by moving the pieces into various positions. This gives you completely different appearances in a larger room and gives you more options as far as décor as well.
First thing to know is, how exactly is a fabric's durability measured? Most fabrics go by one of two test methods, known as Wyzenbeek and Martindale, to give the fabric an "abrasion" or "double rub" rating. Essentially, the fabric is pulled tight and rubbed in two directions by a standard weight fabric; if two yarn breaks occur, or if noticeable wear is observed, at that point the number of rubs is recorded as the abrasion rating. 30,000 double rubs is considered minimum durability for commercial use; hotels, conference rooms, etc. Between 30,000 and 100,000 is considered heavy duty. Although these tests are only used as tools for predicting wear, it can help when looking at fabrics, to know that the higher the abrasion rating number is, the better it performed on the durability test.
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