Published at Tuesday, 29 January 2019. Kitchen Countertops. By Lise Kristensen.
The built-in kitchen countertop is largely a 20th-century phenomenon. Wood, marble, and the occasional metal counters usually appeared only in the pantry, even in the most stylish 19th-century homes. When it was present, the worktop was usually a dry sink or a wood table, both of which endure as inspiration for the vintage-look counters we prefer today.
In addition, for storage purposes, these kitchens offer optimum amount of storage area. It is created both below and above the working counter. The wall mounted cabinets and cabinetry below the counter blend perfectly with décor and serves the purpose. Straight kitchens offer easy workflow in the given space. These single stylish units are very flexible and allow scope for alterations or extensions. In this type of kitchen, integration of heavy and large appliances can be planned easily to offer more working space.
The earliest metal sinks often had backsplashes of metal, possibly zinc or lead. Copper sinks found their way into the butler's pantry because they were less likely to chip crystal than were stone sinks; there's little evidence for matching counters, although copper is being adopted for counters now.
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