Published at November 21st, 2018 - 08:20:38. Kitchen. By Rosemarie Santos.
Let’s take a look at some common flow plans for food preparation that you’ll discover inside the kitchen. The most basic, and most desirable, flow plan is the straight line, also known as the assembly-line flow. Materials move steadily from 1 procedure to another in a straight line. This type of style minimizes backtracking; it saves preparation time and confusion about what’s going out of the kitchen area and what’s coming back in.
U-shape. This arrangement is seldom used, but it‘s ideal for a little room with one or two employees, such as a salad preparation or pantry area. An island bar, for example the ones in T.G.I. Friday‘s restaurants, is an additional example of the U-shape at perform. There are also circular and square kitchen area designs, but their limited flow patterns make them impractical. Avoid wasted room if you can, by making your kitchen area rectangular, with its entrance on one of the longest walls to save steps.
L-shaped kitchens keep space connected and therefore you have a lot of open space for rest of the activities. The space maximizes the open space and the workspace and you can incorporate tables and chairs. Cleaning becomes easy too.
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