The wall is arguably one of the easiest and most known architectural elements to emphasize a room. Let us develop this notion and identify other ways to determine the perception of a space. Let's take a few tips to create your home space without relying on the special vertical barrier for a closed impression.
1. Level change
Floor-level changes can mark certain zones in an open layout and help establish a space hierarchy. This is shown in the absence of a wall of insulation between the sitting room and other adjacent spaces; Only about one or more stairs that distinguish the two areas.
Level changes can also reinforce smaller areas within more space. A sunken seating area also creates a relaxed and comfortable atmosphere...
The dark-colored living room hardwood floors and light-colored tiled floors in the reading room join the stairs and form a nice transition between the two chambers. Look up and you will see changes in the field and material of the ceiling as it does on the floor.
2. Hanging elements
If you're unable to create material variations in your space, try using paint to add a dramatic effect. Keep the colors consistent from the ceiling to the wall. A sharp line emphasizes the sleeping area of the nearby window.
For a comfortable seating area, provide a larger portion of the ceiling. Colors can remain consistent with this technique. Add a few chandeliers that reinforce the scale change and add the dramatic effect of this zone.
Use a dramatic hanging element to illustrate the transition in space. This element is not just a focal point, but it also emphasizes the space scale.
3. Structural elements
In most homes, the elements of an exclusive structure are usually specific to the frame of the roof and floor. However, you can also expose the frame to the transparent glass wall.
The expose steel cantilever that frames this transparent roof creates a hanging canopy. This zone does not depend on the high walls around it, so it feels protected, but it is also open.
For a more modern look but still fantastic, combine a steel skeleton and wooden blocks that provide a transition between the living room and the dining room.
The use of wood material on the dining room floor and the transition on stairs to the kitchen shows a contrasting effect, as is also reinforced by the material used in the wall section. Think creatively with your floor material changes to add character and dynamics.
Emphasize the most appropriate, massed wall space when applied to a place that is without walls at all! This outdoor space relies on the woodworking area of ceramic and wooden panels that contrast with the garden area to give the impression of a space.