The Rise of the Comfort Beds

In the 1950s, the idea of a bed for a room of five or six people had a very simple appeal: it was a room with an air mattress, a closet, a desk and a table, with a single comforter.

In the 1960s, it was all the rage to house a family of six in a house of six.

In recent decades, however, the bed has become an even more appealing proposition: a single bed with an adjustable armrest, a bed frame, a small couch, a big bed, and a large window to the outside.

The bed also includes a headboard for a sleeping space.

But what happens when you add the optional comfort bed to a home with a high-tech heating and cooling system?

Well, that’s where things get a little complicated. 

In the case of the new $300,000 Air Bed, which was recently featured on Good Morning America, it all begins with a custom-built unit. 

The unit is made from a combination of aluminum and carbon fiber.

Its design was designed by a team of designers and engineers at D.E. Wright International, a company based in Portland, Oregon. 

D.E.’s chief design officer, Scott Linn, told the Washington Post that his team wanted a design that would work with the home’s energy usage. 

“I wanted a unit that could be installed in a normal home,” he said.

“We wanted to build it as an eco-friendly unit.” 

Linn said that while his company had a previous attempt to build such a unit, it fell short in part because it didn’t include an air conditioning unit.

He said that in the case, the air conditioning would be turned on automatically and the units cooling and air conditioning systems would run continuously through the entire unit.

This is a new technology, he said, that has never been used before in a home. 

So what makes this unique?

The air mattress is made of carbon fiber, the same material that makes up the air mattress of your sofa. 

This means that the Air Bed is essentially made out of a composite material that can absorb heat from the outside world.

According to Linn and his team, it is one of the most lightweight carbon fiber products ever made. 

Linsons team has also created an insulated “snowbox” that can be installed under the air bed to help absorb the heat. 

Additionally, the Airbed has a built-in heat pump that will keep the unit warm, which can help keep the cost down. 

It is also possible to install a cooling fan underneath the airbed.

Linn said he is working with some local manufacturers to offer a range of cooling options, including the ability to pump the cooling fan to cool the unit itself. 

With a high ceiling, it also has an interior that can get a bit warm.

Linsons company says that the unit will work in most climates. 

For now, though, the only home that can fit the AirBed is the house in which Linsns team has designed it. 

To find out more about the Air Beds, visit Dewey Cooling. 

(Via Gizmodo)