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Not finished yet!Also it's dispiriting when those little fuckers fail to recognize me as an active human being.
I like these. I've used them a few times.
Probably less expensive and easier to clean.
I'll bite. Is that an optical illusion? Or photoshop?
The federal government as restroom.
Are the faucets fake too?
Camouflage tactical lavs.
Oh goodness me. Are we talking some female who identifies as male going in the men's room?
I've always thought that solid gold faucets and vitreous china sinks were the very definition of bathroom vanity.
Great way to get your good pants wet.But you couldn't tell because there are no mirrors.
Gross. Guess no one ever needs to put anything on the counter in there.
I bet the drain trench at the back of the counter/sink is less than pleasant.
Is that an optical illusion? Or photoshop? Actually no sink. The counter is angled toward the wall, where there's a linear drain
"You had ONE job!"
Rehajm nailed it. It's sloped back toward the wall where the drain is at....or it's photoshopped.
I miss the Sochi Olympics already...
I like these. I've used them a few timesMe too. After a few beers I don't have time or patience for that "aiming" nonsense. Plus, you can wash your hands right where you stand, if you're into hand-washing.
Any water pressure at all and you're wearing some wet pants (or shorts, ha). Think of a it, a gutter draining along the back wall. How sanitary. Just like the gutters on your roof, it will be filled with debris.
It goes with the flushless urinals.
A lot of places are baffled by paper towels. There's no wastebasket next to the door so there's a pile of paper towels on the floor by the door. People use the towels to open the door, which handle is used by the no-wash community as well.
Atlanta Airport has those.
That took me a while. The counter is sloped back, and the water drains into the slot along the wall.
Waterless urinals have a chemical (usually an oil) that floats on top of the urine in the trap to prevents the urine fragrance from returning.
Yeah, I see it now.
@rhhardin, according to a study that I read a bunch of years ago the door handles in both genders' bathrooms were far and away the most germy places in the bathrooms, beating out even the flush knobs and sink handles.
Behold this photo of skinkless skinks!"
On our way to conveyor belt lives predicted in science fiction. With sinkless sinks is there any point in having a separate urinal section in a mens' room? Funny how men will urinate together at a wall of urinals (at least that's what it looks like in movies) but women would never do that. Is there a tag for public toilets?
I think they are called ramp sinks. A restaurant in Portland Main has one very similar to the following, though with two faucets, not four:http://www.technosurfaces.co.za/wp-content/gallery/santam/santam-2.jpg
Gross. Guess no one ever needs to put anything on the counter in there.How is that different from a normal public restroom? I'm afraid to set anything down anywhere.
I often put a bag on the counter, if the counter is dry and relatively clean.
When is a "Sink" not a sink?
I saw one of these sinks while I visited Seattle a month ago (Crystal Mountain resort, if memory serves me correctly). Pretty cool and ingenious.
They'll use a plunge router to cut the hole and install the sinks. It's not finished.
I've used these at Cheesecake Factory. I wasn't sure whether I liked it or not from a user standpoint, but it looked like something that would be faster for the staff to clean than a regular sink.
I like depressionless sinks, hands free soap dispensers, waterless urinals and no-touch towel dispensers. It seems a little closer to the 21st century I was promised when I see clever designs like this.
With the IR sensor to activate the faucet only when hands are present, and no doubt a mighty conservationist-approved water flow that compares well to the flow of tears from a marble statue, one does not need a proper sink with a proper drain.This is environmentalism gone amok. It is better in the environmentalists' minds to save a few gallons of water per day and have feces-covered hands than to have proper enough water flow for hygienic washing.
Also can someone explain why there is so little room between the faucet and the bottom of the sink? There's hardly any room for one's hands, especially if one is moving them about vigorously to get them clean all over. Who wants to touch a filthy public sink, or even one at home, with one's hands which are what one is trying to get clean? Or to touch the faucet, putative source of clean water, with dirty soapy hands?
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