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LIKKID INFRASTRUCTURES CONCEPT DESIGN REPORT JAN 2020

K2 / LK1 FOOD PROCCESING SYSTEMS

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Food processing common grounds

The way we procces food, varies a lot deppending on the diet, season, culture etc... however is possible to extract some basic common steps of the procces that can apply every proccess related to food proccessing and management in the domestic realm. Food proccessing star ts before arriving to the end destination. First is to be produced either grown or harvested, then stored or preproccesed and finally needs preparation to be eaten. After cooking, cleaning the cooking tools is required to restar t again the procces of next meal; this includes food waste management. After eating, cleaning the eating Hardware is required to restar t the proccess. The preparation “the cooking proccess� starts cleaning and chopping the food to be able to fit it inside our mouth. this proccess require working space, water and waste space. Almost universal to all cultures heat is required at some point as warm up or part of the preparation. either grilled, inside a caserole or in an oven. according to this assumptions, a space for food proccessing shall contain at least the following infraestructures.

The uncer tainty of the liquid world is making us all becoming explorers is forcing us to unconsciously become explorers

FOOD STORAGE COOKING TOOLS / EATING HARDWARE STORAGE RUNNING WATER / DRAIN FOR FOOD PREPARATION AND POWER TO HEAT FOOD / SMOKE EXTRACT WASTE MANAGEMENT INFRASTRUCTURE

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DESPITE THE CULTURAL, CLIMATIC AND CONTEXTUAL DIFFERENCES, IS STONISHING HOW SIMILAR THE PROCCES AND CHOREOGRAPHIES OF COOKING HAD BEEING PERFORMED ACROSS THE GLOBE AND THROUGOUT THE TIMES.

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Ancient occident cooking

WIKIPEDIA Table (furniture) Some very early tables were made and used by the Egyptians, and were little more than stone platforms used to keep objects off the floor. They were not used for seating people. Food and drinks were usually put on large plates deposed on a pedestal for eating. The Egyptians made use of various small tables and elevated playing boards. The Chinese also created very early tables in order to pursue the arts of writing and painting.

The Greeks and Romans made more frequent use of tables, notably for eating, although Greek tables were pushed under a bed after use. The Greeks invented a piece of furniture very similar to the guéridon. Tables were made of marble or wood and metal (typically bronze or silver alloys), sometimes with richly ornate legs. Later, the larger rectangular tables were made of separate platforms and pillars. The Romans also introduced a large, semicircular table to Italy, the mensa lunata.

Furniture during the Middle Ages is not as well known as that of earlier or later periods, and most sources show the types used by the nobility. In the Eastern Roman Empire, tables were made of metal or wood, usually with four feet and frequently linked by x-shaped stretchers. Tables for eating were large and often round or semicircular. A combination of a small round table and a lectern seemed very popular as a writing table.[4] In western Europe, the invasions and internecine wars caused most of the knowledge inherited from the classical era to be lost. As a result of the necessary movability, most tables were simple trestle tables, although small round tables made from joinery reappeared during the 15th century and onward. In the Gothic era, the chest became widespread and was often used as a table. Refectory tables first appeared at least as early as the 17th century, as an advancement of the trestle table; these tables were typically quite long and wide and capable of supporting a sizeable banquet in the great hall or other reception room of a castle. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Table_(furniture)

“....Reclining and dining in ancient Greece started at least as early as the 7th century B.C. and was later picked up by the Romans...” https://greece.greekreporter.com/2018/07/01/why-didancient-greeks-recline-to-eat-and-drink/

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Ancient occident EATING

WIKIPEDIA Table (furniture) Some very early tables were made and used by the Egyptians, and were little more than stone platforms used to keep objects off the floor. They were not used for seating people. Food and drinks were usually put on large plates deposed on a pedestal for eating. The Egyptians made use of various small tables and elevated playing boards. The Chinese also created very early tables in order to pursue the arts of writing and painting.

The Greeks and Romans made more frequent use of tables, notably for eating, although Greek tables were pushed under a bed after use. The Greeks invented a piece of furniture very similar to the guéridon. Tables were made of marble or wood and metal (typically bronze or silver alloys), sometimes with richly ornate legs. Later, the larger rectangular tables were made of separate platforms and pillars. The Romans also introduced a large, semicircular table to Italy, the mensa lunata.

Furniture during the Middle Ages is not as well known as that of earlier or later periods, and most sources show the types used by the nobility. In the Eastern Roman Empire, tables were made of metal or wood, usually with four feet and frequently linked by x-shaped stretchers. Tables for eating were large and often round or semicircular. A combination of a small round table and a lectern seemed very popular as a writing table.[4] In western Europe, the invasions and internecine wars caused most of the knowledge inherited from the classical era to be lost. As a result of the necessary movability, most tables were simple trestle tables, although small round tables made from joinery reappeared during the 15th century and onward. In the Gothic era, the chest became widespread and was often used as a table. Refectory tables first appeared at least as early as the 17th century, as an advancement of the trestle table; these tables were typically quite long and wide and capable of supporting a sizeable banquet in the great hall or other reception room of a castle. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Table_(furniture)

“....Reclining and dining in ancient Greece started at least as early as the 7th century B.C. and was later picked up by the Romans...” https://greece.greekreporter.com/2018/07/01/why-didancient-greeks-recline-to-eat-and-drink/

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THE TABLE AS CENTERPIECE FOR COOKING AND EATING

MEDIEVAL FOOD EATING FESTING

http://www.castlesandmanorhouses.com/life_04_food. htm Refectory tables first appeared at least as early as the 17th century, as an advancement of the trestle table; these tables were typically quite long and wide and capable of supporting a sizeable banquet in the great hall or other reception room of a castle. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Table_(furniture)

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CONTEMPORARY COOKING

THE COOKING ACTIVITY STARTS IN THE SOURCE AND ENDS IN THE PLATE. THROUOUGHT TIMES, THE SOURCE VARIED, FORM HUNTERS AND GATHERERS TO SHEPPERDS AND PEASANTS. NOWADAYS, WHERE MORE THAN HALF OF WORLDS POPULATION LIVE IN CITIES, THOSE METHODS HAD BEEN MASSIVELLY REPLACED BY PURCHASING. MORE THAN 50% OF THE FOOD CONSUMED IN THE WORLD IS PURCHASED AND 50% OF IT IS INDUSTRIALLY PREPROCCESSED. IN BIG CITYES 20% COOK ONLY OVER THE WEEKEND AND 10% NEVER COOK. DESPITE THIS FACTS, THE GATHER TO EAT IS A MAIN SOCIAL ACTIVITY, AND THE PREPARATION OF FOOD FOR THOS IS STILL AN ACTIVITY THAT TRIGGERS THE SOCIAL BEHAVIORS PROMOTING SHARING EMPATHISING. CONTEMPORARY CULTURE HAD REPLACED THE FIRE AS THE CORE TO SHARE BY THE TABLE, THE TABLE IS THE MAIN PLACE WHERE PEOPLE MEET AROUND.

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CONTEMPORARY KITCHENS

Margarete Schütte-Lihotzky , Frankfurt Kitchen Main article: Frankfurt kitchen As part of the New Frankfurt-project Lihotzky created the Frankfurt Kitchen in 1926, which was the prototype of the built-in kitchen now prevalent in the western world. Based on the scientific research by U.S. management expert Frederick Winslow Taylor and her own research, Lihotzky used a railroad dining car kitchen as her model to design a “housewife’s laboratory” using a minimum of space but offering a maximum of comfort and equipment to the working mother. The Frankfurt City Council eventually installed 10,000 of her mass-produced, prefabricated kitchens in newly built working-class apartments. On her 100th birthday Schütte-Lihotzky commented “You’ll be surprised that, before I conceived the Frankfurt Kitchen in 1926, I never cooked myself. At home in Vienna my mother cooked, in Frankfurt I went to the Wirthaus [restaurant/pub]. I designed the kitchen as an architect, not as a housewife “.[ LIHOTSKY KITCHEN ST THE STANDARDS FOR ALL KITCHEN SYSTEMS DEVELOPED DURING THE XX CENTURY AND ITS EVOLUTION IS BASED ON IMPLEMENTATIONS OF THIS MODEL.

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BULTHAUP

SETTING THE STANDARDS AHEAD In 1949, Martin Bulthaup, originally from the East Westphalia area of Germany, founded the company Martin Bulthaup Mรถbelfabrik (German for Martin Bulthaup furniture factory) in Bodenkirchen, close to Landshut. Two years later, in 1951, he began manufacturing kitchen furniture.

bulthaup b2

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LIKKID KITCHEN K2

OPENING NEW GROUND Moving forward. ( kitchen service) Considering the way today we procces food, The new “laboratory” becomes a integral part of the house, not anymore an isolated piece but a space to socialize. the table is the space to gather, work, cook or socialice. until now the space of the kitchen was caught to be only kitchen, due to the constraints related to the rigidity of the infrastructure such as the fireplace , smoke extract or plumbing connections. the new system can easily moved in the space and pluged at any point through flexible conexions, that allow to take the most from the space at any time. contrary to all kitchens currently on the market, the new kitche is detached to the space, and can be moved through to adapt its role in the space deppending on the daily choreography. this new concept opens the posibility to liberate the space of the house of the zoning contraints where different spaces are only ready for specific uses, enabling croosover activities througout all areas of the house, expanding the opportunities to enrich the way we can use our domestic space. technical discoveries mark the starting point of new advances. the invention of the elevator openned the door to build high rise . the conveyor berlts oppened the door to mak the new flexible ducts and dry connectors open the door to move to a new level the flexibility in buildings. all these discoveries came to stay. the likkid kitchen is here to become the standard. LIHOTSKY KITCHEN ST THE STANDARDS FOR ALL KITCHEN SYSTEMS DEVELOPED DURING THE XX CENTURY AND ITS EVOLUTION IS BASED ON IMPLEMENTATIONS OF THIS MODEL.

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LIKKID KITCHEN K2

SIDE CABINETS HIDDING THE KITCHEN IMAGE TO BE INTEGRATED IN ANY LIVING SPACE OF THE HOUSE Similar to the bulthaup b2 concept, the kitchen is completed by a set of cabinets that in the same way as travel coffers, hold the rest of infrastructure a kitchen requires. that includes CAB1. ambient and cold food storage CAB2. kitchenware , eatware faience storage CAB3. fridge, washingmachine, oven cabinet all cabinets mounted on wheels so can be relocated upon use.

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LIKKID KITCHEN K2

SIDE CABINETS SPACE CONFIGURATORS CAN HELP TO ADAPT AND TRANSFORM THE SPACE TO SUIT DIFFERENT CONFIGURATIONS ACCORDING TO THE TYPE OF USE WE ARE PERFORMING.

Mounted on wheels, the cabinets can be easily relocated din the space to suit different configurations according to the type of use we are performing. The kitchen can help to change the space enriching the experience depending on the occasoin or type of use we are doing.

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LIKKID KITCHEN K2

a modular set f drawers and cabinets can be attached to the kitchen through magnetic connectoins, moving the level of finishes to a new standard.

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LIKKID KITCHEN K2

a modular set f drawers and cabinets can be attached to the kitchen through magnetic connectoins, moving the level of finishes to a new standard.

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LIKKID KITCHEN K2B

A vatiation of the k2 kitchen with a wider counter that can work as an eating table, adds to the kitchn funtionality beyong cookin.

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LIKKID KITCHEN LK1

A NEW STEP FORWARD TOWARDS THE ULTIMATE TRANSFORMATOIN OF THE COOKING SPACEi

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DRAFT. COOKING INFRASTRUCTURE

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DRAFT. COOKING INFRASTRUCTURE

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