Kitchen Furniture –Kitchen Cabinet – OP15-M03
Wooden Kitchen Cabinet with Melamine Finish
According to E1 environmental protection standard
Kitchen Cabinet Countertop:
1) OPPEIN Solid Surface (WTY131)
2) Edge: Straight Edge 40 (S-Z38)
3) Thickness (mm): 38
4) Matched Material: Can be matched with Silestone, Quartz Stone and Caesar Stone
Note: 38mm or 60mm thick countertop is underlaid by aluminum transverse; Aluminum transverse thickness is 26mm or 48mm; others by solid surface block.
Kitchen Cabinet Door Material:
1) Matched Door Finish: Melamine(WBMA326)
2) Door Base Material: Particle Board
3) Door Style: A-F
Kitchen cabinet and bathroom vanity has included all necessary hardware such as drawer slides, knobs, handles, hinges and shelf pins (local) specific brands, such as Blum, Hettich.
comfortable and natural style. When it matches with the black countertop, the whole kitchen looks elegant.
Frosting glass inserts in the wall cabinet matches with the wood grain look perfectly. And people could easily see what are in the cabinet without opening the cabinet directly and then take what they need.
Beautiful and Functional
Beautiful and clear, melamine finish is ultraviolet light-resistant. Even under the sunlight for a long time, its color could be unchanged.
Convenient and Practical
A bar-top stretching from the countertop makes it very convenient for cooks to put some cooked-dishes for people to take. Also it is a good place for children to have snacks on it.
In terms of memorialization, being selected to represent your country as the face of a banknote is one of the highest honors you can achieve. Even if electronic transfer seems to be the way of the future, cash remains the reliable standard for exchange of goods and services, so being pasted to the front of a bill guarantees people will see your face on a near-daily basis, ensuring your legacy carries on.
In some countries, the names of the faces even become slang terms for the bills themselves. While “counting Le Corbusiers” doesn’t quite roll off the tongue, a select few architects have still been lucky enough to have been featured on such banknotes in recent history. Read on to find out who the 15 architects immortalized in currency are and what they’re worth.
An architect that needs no introduction, Le Corbusier was a preeminent pioneer of the Modernist movement. Works in his home country of Switzerland include the Heidi Weber Museum, also known as Centre Le Corbusier. Le Corbusier’s portrait is featured on the 10 Swiss Francs banknote, pictured with his distinctive spectacles.
Alexander Tamanian (Armenia)
A neoclassical architect prominent in the early 20th century, Tamanian is known for his Armenian Opera Theater and work throughout the capital city of Yerevan. He is featured on the 500 Dram banknote.
Mimar Kemaleddin Bey (Turkey)
Kemaleddin was Turkey’s leading architect in the late Ottoman period, blending traditional Ottoman styles with European sensibility. The reverse side of the current 20-lira banknote depicts Kemaleddin together with one of his major works, Gazi University in Ankara.
A leader of the Art Nouveau movement in the UK, Mackintosh was known for buildings such as the Mackintosh Building at the Glasgow School of Art. He can been seen on the £100 denomination, in circulation since 2009.
Mimar Sinan (Turkey)
The chief architect for the Ottoman Empire under the rule of sultans Suleiman the Magnificent, Selim II, and Murad III in the 16th century, Sinan designed many of Turkey’s notable mosques and baths. Sinan’s portrait was depicted on the backside of the Turkish 10,000 lira banknotes from 1982 to 1995.
Otto Wagner (Austria)
Wagner was an Austrian Secessionist architect whose important works include the Austrian Postal Savings Bank in Vienna. The 500 Shilling note featuring his likeness was printed from 1986 to 1997.
Victor Horta (Belgium)
Seen on the Belgian 2000 Franc note from 1994 to 2001, architect Victor Horta is most famed for his biomorphic details at Hotel Tassel, which he completed in 1894 and is often recognized as the first instance of Art Nouveau in architecture.
Most widely known for the tower that bears his name, Eiffel was an acclaimed architect and engineer, designing many bridges and buildings in the late 1800s and early 1900s. He was featured on the 200 Franc note from 1996 to 2002.
Balthasar Neumann (Germany)
18th Century Baroque architect Neumann was featured on the German 50 mark note from 1991-2002 alongside one of his greatest achievements, the impressively lavish Würzburg Residence.
Gian Lorenzo Bernini (Italy)
Arguably the greatest of all the Baroque artists, Bernini’s sculptures and buildings can still be seen today throughout Italy, notably in his colonnade design for St. Peter’s Square. Bernini adorned the 50,000 lira note from 1985–2002.
Francesco Borromini (Switzerland)
Rival to Bernini, Borromini designed some of Rome’s most dramatic churches, San Carlo alle Quattro Fontane and Sant’Ivo alla Sapienza. He was featured on the Swiss 100 franc note from 1976–2000, though not without some controversy, as his hometown of Ticino, while now Swiss territory, was considered part of Italy during Borromini’s lifetime.
Jože Plečnik (Slovenia)
From 1992 to 2007 Secessionist architect Plečnik’s portrait could be seen on the 500 tolar note, recognizing his contributions to the architecture of Ljubljana, including the iconic Triple Bridge.
Though he is obviously more fondly remembered as a founding father of the United States of America, Thomas Jefferson was also a noted architect, employing neo-palladian ideals in designing the campus of the University of Virginia and in his homestead, Monticello. Jefferson can be found today on the front of the rarely-used 2 dollar bill.