Supreme Home Therapy Vol- 1, Issue- 02, April- June 2014
Editor's Page …..
This appeared in Vol- 1, Issue- 02, April- June 2014 of Supreme Home Therapy......
Interior Design, the development of indoor living and working spaces, usually involving both practical and aesthetic decisions.
Professional interior design can be divided into two distinct specialties: residential design and nonresidential, or contract, design. Residential design concerns the interiors of apartments and houses—that is, dwellings. Nonresidential design concerns public spaces such as concert halls, banks, offices, building lobbies, theaters, restaurants, hotels, and religious buildings. Many contract designers specialize in one or more of these areas.
Sometimes the architect and designer are one and the same, or an architect and an interior designer may collaborate on a project to create a single unified whole. More often, however, the designer works independently in an existing space, making cosmetic changes to the structure as necessary.
Professional designers normally work from a scale drawing, usually of an existing space that cannot be restructured, although minor architectural changes (location of doors, walls, electrical outlets, and lighting fixtures) may be involved. The designer creates effects with a wide variety of design components, including lighting, colors, fabrics, floor and wall finishes, custom functional and decorative elements (such as cabinetry or woodwork), and furniture. The designer’s final choices are guided by the client’s tastes and budget, as well as the intended function of a given room.
The lighting, whether natural, artificial, or a combination of the two, has a profound effect on the atmosphere of the room. Lighting is taken into account when a color scheme is being determined. The cool colors (blue, green, gray) and the warm colors (red, yellow, orange, brown), the strong dramatic colors (red, brown, purple, black), and the less prominent colors (beige, pink) can contribute a great deal to the feeling created by a room. Certain colors have the effect of enlarging a space (white and the cool, light colors); others, of diminishing it (black and the warm, dark colors). Certain colors blend unobtrusively with other colors; the same colors in differing intensity or shades can become strikingly emphasized. Small objects in a room can be rendered conspicuous if their colors contrast with the background colors of the room.
Texture is another element that contributes to the overall impression of a room. Bark cloth, slate, brick, glass, plaster, glazed chintz, damask, linen, polished wood, silk, wool, linoleum, and tile—all have different textures that can add to the effect of a decorative scheme.
Volume first, issue second ( April- June 2014 ) of ' Supreme Home Therapy ' brings exclusive Interior Design solutions for your residential and commercial spaces . This issue will throw light on Art criticism, cabinetmaking & Joinery , green home tips, decorating donot’s , Rococo style of Interiors , The Interior Elements and many more
So, organise your living spaces & organise our life . Be a part of our Supreme Home Therapy and create a beautiful and healthy ambience of your own.
Look out for us in July 2014 . Until then ,
This is Rishabh Shukla , signing off.
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