Gesture Control is a part of recent high-tech innovation that allows you to have a super power. Interior designers hold the power to establish a digital environment without moving physically. Point your finger to any part of your home, it will respond. You can control everything surrounding you just by a simple gesture with your finger. This technology works by creating a transparent space around you, which is completely touch-friendly. Advanced technology is readily available for clients which are not far from reality and allows them to have interactive walls to work and communicate.
Glamour decor uses a lot of metallic elements: gold, silver, copper. Transparent home decor accessories can also work, such as transparent desk lamps, for example. Abstract art pieces made of metallic silver or gold will compose well with the surroundings. Even wall art can have some metallics in it. It’s all about excess.
Evolution of interior decorating themes has currently increased to involve themes that aren’t necessarily consistent of a certain periodic style, permitting the blending of pieces from varying periods. All components ought to contribute to the functionality, format, or both, as well as sustain a constant quality standard and mix n’ match to develop a desired design.
This period saw the introduction of many pieces of furniture that exist in modern homes today – the console table, fauteuils (open armed chairs) and the chaise longue. Today’s love of exuberant wallpapers of Indian and Chinese design were just as up-to-the-minute back then -though commodes were also the height of fashion.
Louis XV – During the early 18th century Louis XV or more likely, his talented and cultured mistress, Madame de Pompadour, sculpted this heavier style into something considerably more delicate and feminine, introducing the most French of attributes – the curve. From 1723 – 1760 these curves took on a rather frivolous manner of their own resulting in the style called Rococo, where symmetry was lost and nature took over as branches, leaves, icicles and waterfalls were the favoured decorative motifs.