Futon. Saturday , April 21st , 2018 - 11:29:43 AM
Rub guards, commonly referred to as striker plates are a good thing to look for as well. These metal plates keep the wood wearing away where two piece of wood come into contact while in motion. These are usually located on the front and rear stretcher rails. The rear stretcher rail must absorb the impact of the back deck when it drops down while the front cross rail must endure the rubbing of the seat deck while it slides back and forth. The metal plates help to buffer the stretcher rails from this abuse.
Another interesting futon patent that I came across was filed in 1991 by Randall L. Withers assigned to Maurice A. Warner, Jr. (Patent Number 5129114). This futon patent featured drawings which included an image depicting routed out grooves in the sides of the arms facilitating a sliding nylon roller that would move in the routed out channel in the arm. Much like other futon patents, designs were beginning to shift towards futons being built with side arms, two connecting rails and a seat and back section. However futon bi-fold designs such as these weren't the only bi-fold designs out there.
I often suggest a futon as a possible alternative and often I'm met with strange looks. These folks appreciate the suggestion but proceed to tell me how uncomfortable futons are. My reply is usually, \"What was uncomfortable for you?\" To which I'll hear the answer, \"The mattress was horrible\" or \"I could feel those metal bars in my back!\" Our conversation will continue for a few minutes and I finally understand why they believe futons to be uncomfortable when so many people love them.
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