I told you that in every living room should have the their own window or ventilation to let your freshness air come in to your living space. This is very important, because we think again what the function of having the living room at your house is for let your body lay down or just want to take a rest for awhile. And that’s why we should have the window or at least we made the ventilation to get the good circulation air. Here, we made the huge window at the other side of the wall with the transparent white curtain.
Here, we choose the wide space to make this living room more free to do the activity. What the theme that we want to apply to this living room are the modern look at wide space complete living room set. Sometimes, we don’t need the extensive furniture to fill the empty space at your living room. We could just let them free with empty space and we can feel the unhampered space. Now, that’s what we wan to do. Let the empty space there. And here, are high house with the empty space.
Sometimes a wood species will have heartwood extractives that will be readily leachable in water and capable of conspicuously tinting a solution of water a specific color. For instance, the heartwood extractives contained in Osage Orange (Maclura pomifera) contain a yellowish-brown dye that is soluble in water. (This can sometimes be observed anecdotally when the wood is glued with a water-based adhesive: the glue’s squeeze-out is an unusually vibrant yellow.) In a simple water extract color test, wood shavings are mixed with water in a vial, test tube, or other suitably small container, and the color of the water is observed after a few minutes. If the heartwood extractives are leachable by water, then a corresponding color change should quickly occur. In addition to Osage Orange (Maclura pomifera), Merbau (Intsia spp.), and Rengas (Gluta spp. and Melanorrhoea spp.) are also noted for their readily leachable heartwood extractives. Because this property is quite uncommon, it can serve to quickly differentiate these woods from other lookalikes.
Fir is most often used for building; however, it is inexpensive and can be used for some furniture-making as well. It does not have the most interesting grain pattern and does not take stain very well, so it is best to use it only when you intend to paint the finished product. Douglas fir is moderately strong and hard for a softwood, rating 4 on a scale of 1 to 4. This wood is worth mentioning because it is very common at your local home center and it is so inexpensive you will probably be tempted to make something with it. Pine comes in several varieties, including Ponderosa, Sugar, White, and Yellow, and all of them make great furniture. In some areas of the country (especially southwest United States), pine is the wood to use.
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