Customer Comments / Articles
- Food Service Magazine - 'Halo installs world's first revolving table'
Guy Mahon, owner Halo restaurant says 'People are a little 'stand-backish' at first as they try to figure out what it is, but once they sit down everyone loves it," "The parties that have used it all seem to end up quite raucous affairs. There's always lots of merriment and an increase in beverage sales as well."
- New Zealand Home & Entertaining - "What are the must-have pieces for this winter?" "The revolving Contab "communications" table." based on DesignEx New Zealand
- F&B - 'Table turns to talk'
When Lion Nathon's top brass took Brent Marris out to dinner recently to celebrate their new alliance, a few bottles of Wither Hills were a natural addition to the table to jum start conversation. But there was help of a less liquid kind to loosen tongues and strengthen relationships - a revolving table. Lion-Wither Hills Manager, Mike Banks says "It's fantastic. It creates a wonderful atmosphere."
- Design & Architect (Asia) - Office and Contab Rotating Table
'Lets face it. The Milennial office drone spends more time paper pushing in a 4-by-4 lifeless cubicle than anywhere else.� that being the case, it behoves us to outfit the office with all the creature comforts we can lay our hands on. Aesthetics and comfort count for bonus points. And this year, DesignEx rolled out the goods with everything from sleek office desks, soothing ambient lighting to plenty of comfy, stylish chairs. The standout item was the Contab Table. The New Zealand based company came up with the idea after endless frustrating dinners or office meetings. Short of shouting across the table or physically getting up, large seated groups of people are unable to communicate with other members at the other end. Contab's solution is disarmingly simple: through a system of 600 moveable parts, a long ellipsoid table easily sitting 20 people rotates at the rate of twice every two hours, bringing everyone in contact with each other at least twice. The movement is so slow as to be unnoticable. Networking just became that much more efficient.'