Published at Monday, September 10th, 2018 - 14:51:35 PM. Futon. By Irma Ferguson.
The functionality of the futon has been adapted some in western culture. Although traditionally, the futon did not have a frame but law directly on the hard floor, it has been adapted and place on the frame. Most of the western world‘s variants have hard plywood or soft pinewood frames. A common incorporation is the futon couch. The couch looks like it has two large bags that are filled with soft things. One of the compartments is for your butt and the other is for your back, when it is in the seated position. It can be laid flat to resemble a bed when you want to sleep. More commonly, these are being added to children‘s rooms. Microfibers are used to prevent staining, and also help contribute to their popularity in kids‘ rooms as well as living rooms that have a lot of family traffic.
In recent years, the consolidation of living spaces has made even low square feet home multipurpose enough to resemble a full-fledged home. Multitasking and multi-purposing are the goal of this category of fold-out furniture and multifunction seats and couches. An obvious example is the futon mattress. Originating in Japan, the futon has existed for quite awhile and was used are the primary bed. Typically it was filled with softening things, so that it was comfortable, but also flexible. The primary advantage is that the Japanese would fold it up and place it in a closet during the day so that the room could be used for another function. Although this the entomology and history of the futon mattress, it is still pertinent to today‘s definition. In traditional Japanese culture, this is still the primary function of the futon.
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