Fitted Furniture for Education

Fitted Furniture for Education

In addition to designing and installing a range of fitted furniture for schools, we are also able to provide a variety of services for the educational furniture sector. Our signature teaching walls feature interactive screens and practical whiteboards disguised as sliding doors. The two-story school center in Kronberg/Taunus is a prime example. This structure is designed to protect the school from the wind and optical and acoustic interference.

APMG’s worktops are non-porous

APMG’s worktops are made from a plethora of materials, the most prominent being natural quartz. These countertops are durable, scratch resistant and non-porous, the best features of a real-world surface. Not only are they aesthetically pleasing but they are also a breeze to clean. Unlike marble and granite, you won’t need to be a pro to maintain your countertop. Aside from that, you won’t have to deal with unsightly grout lines and blotchy finish. In fact, you might be surprised to learn that APMG’s natural quartz countertop is not only easy to maintain but is also environmentally friendly. With a lifespan of up to 30 years, you can rest easy knowing your surfaces are protected from the elements.

APMG’s signature teaching walls feature interactive screens and practical whiteboards disguised as sliding doors

If you are looking for high-quality school fitting furniture, you will be pleased to know that APMG’s signature teaching walls feature interactive screens and practical whiteboards disguised as sliding doors. These products have been professionally manufactured with premium materials. They also feature locking storage below.

Interactive whiteboards allow teachers to easily write and display information. In fact, many schools and businesses use this technology as a way to improve communication and enhance learning. Despite the benefits of this technology, there are limitations to its use. Some educators have reported that students find it difficult to see the board in sunlight. Others struggle to read smaller writing.

Teacher preference in terms of how they like to organise and deliver lessons

A study at a Turkish university in Izmir looked at a number of language learning scenarios. In particular, the study examined the relationship between teachers pedagogical focus and learners language choice. What is more, the study used a methodology that uncovered the most efficient way to deliver a lesson. This is done through sequential analysis of conversation analysis (CA) data. The resulting mashup of linguistic and nonlinguistic data is a rich mine of information that has yielded many useful insights into the process of delivering a language lesson. It may be no surprise that some of the most effective strategies are the simplest to implement.

Goethe School’s one-story pavilion system provides plenty of shelter from wind and optical and acoustic interference

The Goethe School in Kiel, Germany, designed its classrooms to provide plenty of air and light. In addition, it adopted a one-story pavilion system to provide shelter from the wind. With this architectural innovation, pupils can learn outside during good weather. Moreover, the one-story pavilions provide an open space for students to perform creative work.

Bruderholz Elementary School in Basle, Switzerland, was another example of a pavilion-system school. It was conceived as a model for modern schools and offered direct access to the outdoors. Located on a small peninsula, it provided unobstructed views of the countryside.

Another school with a single-story pavilion is the Dorotheen-Lyceum School in Berlin-Kopenick. Designed by Max Taut, it is an example of a building that is consistent with New Objectivity. This movement emphasized the reform of daily life and disassociated schools from military schools. As part of its reform, the school aimed to teach practical skills.

Two-story school center in Kronberg/Taunus

There is a two-story school center in Kronberg/Taunus. The town is home to national headquarters for international firms such as Accenture, Fidelity International, and Celanese. It also boasts of its mineral springs and is a part of the Frankfurt Rhein-Main urban area.

In the 19th century, wealthy industrialists began building summer homes and villas in Kronberg. Their efforts eventually led to the founding of the Kronberg Painters’ Colony, which lasted into the twentieth century. Today, the colony has a museum dedicated to its painters.

Aside from being a national headquarters for international companies, Kronberg also hosts the city’s largest mineral water spring, which is located in Kronthal. Additionally, it is a great location to visit if you are interested in hiking and biking.