A systems furniture panel with acoustical properties to absorb sound within the panel structure providing a higher STC rating for the overall workspace.
Refers to the adjustability of chair arm rests, typically on a task chair. They can be height adjustable (vertical), width adjustable (horizontal), rotating and/or have a sliding arm pad.
The computer program used by most architecture and interior design industry professionals to generate drawings.
Abbreviation for Box/Box/File Pedestal. The word pedestal (or commonly referred to as a "ped"Â) is a filing unit, typically about 15"Â wide and located under a worksurface top. A "box"Â drawer is a 6"Â high drawer used for smaller items, such as pencils and calculators. The "file"Â drawer is about 12"Â high and is a standard hanging file compartment.
In systems furniture, refers to a horizontal strip above worksurface height that allows for power and data capability and access. The standard location for most systems is at the base of the panel.
Boat Shaped Table Top
A rectangular shaped table top design that, in plain view, has 2 short sides that are flat and 2 long sides that are bowed outward in a convex shape so as to allow for better person-to-person vision around a long conference table.
The worksurface that connects a desk and credenza, so as to form a U-shaped configuration around the user.
A support leg that allows knee clearance for the user underneath the worksurface.
Refers to freestanding wood office furniture.
The small wheels that allow for mobility on a piece of furniture.
Abbreviation for "Customer's Own Leather."Â Term used in a furniture specification when an item is being upholstered with leather from a source other than the manufacturer of the furniture.
Abbreviation for "Customer's Own Material."Â Term used in a furniture specification when an item is being upholstered with fabric from a source other than the manufacturer of the furniture.
Small weights in the base of a tall file cabinet the keep it from tipping over when a loaded drawer is open.
An accessory piece attached to the underside of a worksurface to hold a computer's CPU and assist in wire management.
In a private office setting, it is the worksurface/storage unit located behind the user. In a conference room or gathering space, it can be used for serving as well as provide additional storage.
Double Pedestal Desk
A desk configuration that consists of left and right pedestal files and kneespace in the center for the user.
A large cylindrical base used to support a table or worksurface.
A standard electrical outlet with 2 receptacles.
A support panel that runs the entire depth of a freestanding worksurface and does not allow for knee clearance for the user.
On a systems furniture panel, it refers to the finished vertical end cap.
Also referred to as human factors, is the science of fitting the tools and equipment of the workplace to the worker.
Abbreviation for File/File Pedestal. The word pedestal (or commonly referred to as a "ped"Â) is a filing unit, typically about 15"Â wide and located under a worksurface top. This unit houses 2 standard filing drawers.
Refers to the door on an overhead storage unit in a workstation. These doors are typically hinged at the top and lift up either on top of or into the storage unit.
The process of coring through the slab of a floor to bring power and tele/data capability to a room or area.
Refers to furniture not supported by systems furniture panels.
Refers to the small, adjustable feet on a large piece of furniture or systems furniture panel in order to make it level. Can also refer to the finished ends of a chair leg that protects the floor as well as the chair leg itself.
A finished hole in a worksurface or other surface to allow for the passage of wires.
A storage unit that sits on top of a credenza. Typically seen in a private office setting.
A unit that attaches to the underside of a worksurface to hold a computer keyboard. Various models are available to allow for user-specific adjustability and assist in the prevention of carpel tunnel syndrome.
In the base of a systems furniture panel, refers to the hole provided for an electrical or tele/data outlet.
The corner connector used when two panels meet at a 90 degree angle. Also referred to as a 2-way connector.
A filing cabinet that is wider than it is deep to allow for side to side filing or front to back filing of records. Typically come in widths of 30"Â, 36"Â and 42"Â.
The amount of time needed for production and delivery of a piece of furniture after order entry.
A bar mounted either to a wall or to a systems furniture panel that accessories are mounted to.
A standard or available option on a good quality task chair that provides support for the lower back.
A small storage unit that has casters to allow for mobility. Typically used for files and/or personal storage. Most can be ordered with a cushion on top to allow for informal seating.
The ability for systems furniture components to join into a perpendicular panel at any increment, rather than the ends of the panel only.
A storage unit that sits atop a 4 or 5 drawer file.
When planning multiple workstation clusters for a space, it is the dimension of a panel's thickness multiplied by how many times it occurs over the length of the space.
The ability to mount and hang storage units, worksurfaces and accessories to a systems furniture panel.
Also referred to as a "ped,"Â is a filing unit, typically about 15"Â wide and located under a worksurface top. Can be fixed or mobile and can have different storage configurations.
Also called a P-top, it is a primary worksurface designed with one rounded end to provide a comfortable meeting space for multiple users to gather around.
An aerial view of a space, room or piece of furniture, cutting a horizontal section at 5'-0"Â above the floor line.
Pneumatic Height Adjustment
On a task chair, allows different size users to adjust the seat height.
The electrical connection used to provide systems furniture with the building's power source.
A floor to ceiling pole, similar to a small column bringing power and tele/data wiring to a workstation pod, in lieu of a floor feed.
The list that is generated after the project's completion to indicate any items that are missing or damaged. Applies to architecture as well as to furniture.
Also know as a quad, it is an electrical outlet with 4 receptacles.
A program offered by most furniture manufacturers making some of their most popular or easily manufactured products available with accelerated lead times.
The channel provided within a systems furniture panel to run electrical wiring and telephone cabling to the outlets.
The side worksurface stemming from the user's primary worksurface creating an L-shape in plan.
The upholstered portion of a systems furniture panel. Easy to remove and re-upholster to provide an updated look or replace damaged product.
Sliding Seat Pan
An option on many task chairs that allows the seat to move from front to back in order to accommodate different leg lengths.
The ordering information for a piece of furniture. Typically includes the manufacturer's item number, color, finish, size and any other options specific to the piece.
The common center panel running down the middle of a workstation pod that all perpendicular panels connect into.
The support column on a worksurface used to upmount overheads.
The connector used when three panels meet at an intersection, forming a "T."Â Also referred to as a 3-way connector.
A systems furniture panel with a built in tackable surface.
A fabric covered tackable surface generally mounted to the panel or wall between the top of a worksurface and the bottom of an overhead cabinet.
The chair provided for employees to work in.
The additional light source commonly provided at a desk or workstation. Can be freestanding or mounted underneath an overhead storage cabinet.
A systems furniture panel with a segmented look housing multiple panel inserts. These inserts can be of varying materials to create different looks or have different functions and can be changed out very easily.
The finished piece of the top of a workstation post or panel.
A worksurface typically mounted at 42"Â high and intended for receiving standing visitors or exchanging information. Often seen at reception or secretary stations.
A surface that light and objects can be perceived through, but not clearly made out.
Clear enough to be seen through.
The term used when stanchions are used to mount shelving or overhead storage on top of a worksurface.
A filing cabinet that is deeper than it is wide, in which records can only be stored front to back.
Vertical Raceway Panel
A panel with an interior vertical cavity to bring power and data above worksurface height.
Refers to the installation of systems furniture pieces that are mounted directly to a drywall partition, rather than hung from a furniture panel.
A personal storage unit in a workspace designed to hold a coat, jacket or other hanging items.
Characteristics of a piece of furniture that conceal wires and power cords from view.
In a private office environment, refers to the wall incorporating worksurfaces, storage, power and accessories.
The connector used when four panels meet at 90 degree angles. Also referred to as a 4-way connector.