There’s no doubt that flexibility’s a valuable characteristic – both in a private or a professional capacity. It infers an exceptional ability to adapt to change and an open frame of mind to new standpoints. Wilkhahn recognized the relevance of this approach back in 1994. The conventional conference table was reinterpreted to reflect contemporary requirements. Even back then, desk sharing, flexible teamwork, or changing methods during innovation processes were key factors, which are just as applicable today. Andreas Störiko came up with the Confair folding table, a dynamic, space-saving and well-designed piece of furniture for collaborative processes. Special casters allow the tables to be pushed to the side easily. A high-quality mechanism folds it up at the flick of a wrist. As a result, the Confair folding table fits into small elevators, making it versatile whatever floor it’s on. Therefore, users can quickly adapt rooms to requirements.
A flip-top, roll-in, height-adjustable option
At the end of the millennium, Andreas Störiko designed Timetable, the folding table’s “little brother”. It mirrors the aesthetic and the intuitive handling but works differently. It’s a mobile conference and seminar table that flips up. At the same time, the foot sections turn inward, so that the tables nest compactly into one another. Timetable also has fixed casters that allow it to be moved from room to room, through narrow aisles, doors and elevators. It now comes in three versions, Shift, Smart and Lift. In the height-adjustable version with a magnetic table top, it can even act as a whiteboard.
Plenty of white space
To make the tables even more versatile, the models and their variants are now also available with white frames. As a result, the furniture doesn’t dominate but places productive interaction and innovative ideas at center stage.