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What's My Style?
Fresh, stylish, and simple, contemporary design is softer than modern but still restrained and understated. Frosted or clear glass cabinet inserts, light-colored woods such as maple or birch, and nickel and chrome predominate, and pops of bright color against a neutral backdrop are hallmarks of this style.
Creative, imaginative, and unexpected, eclectic design is a merging of periods, styles, and pieces to create your own personal blend. Many different materials, textures, and patterns come together in exuberant mixes that are often surprising and infused with fun.
Clean, sleek, and streamlined, this style has roots in mid-century modern’s natural shapes and airy simplicity, creating a look for today that focuses on a strong sense of geometry and unadorned forms. Stainless steel, polished surfaces, white walls, laminate or plain-face wood cabinetry, and expansive windows identify modern design.
Formal, classic, and comfortable, traditional style is influenced by the past, with nods to periods such as French country or 18th century British. Floral patterns, ornate moldings, bay windows, and historical materials such as wood, brick, and stone play central roles.
Timeless, refined, and sophisticated, transitional design is a harmonious blend of simple, modern lines with traditional and classic design elements. Dark browns, tans, and warm whites are the colors of choice. Materials such as concrete, honed granite and glass often blend with wood faced cabinetry to add visual interest.
What's My Layout?
This layout, also known as a “walk-through” kitchen, is best suited for small spaces and kitchens without lots of traffic. There’s no room for an island, so two walls, lined with cabinetry and counters, face each other to make the most of a room’s dimensions. Cabinets are straightforward, meaning tricky corners won’t up cabinetry cost.
A central, fixed island adds versatility and function to a kitchen and works especially well in houses with open floor plans. An island plays many roles—an extra surface space for appliances or sinks, a casual spot to eat or work and an additional storage center. A designer or architect can determine if an island fits in your space.
This layout is all about maximizing corner space and is a smart choice for medium-sized kitchens. Two countertops on adjoining, perpendicular walls come together to form an “L-shape,” capitalizing on counter space while eliminating crowding. When planning, devise multiple work zones, so appliances are within easy reach.
Straightforward and simple, single line kitchens keep everything contained on a single wall and are usually found in studios or small apartments because of their ultra space-saving qualities. Consider adding a mobile island for extra surface space.
This spacious floor plan is ideal for kitchens with a lot of activity. Three walls of cabinets, appliances and counters make it fit for serious cooks and high traffic. An island within the design adds even more functionality for cooking and storage.
wall /accent color:
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