Geometry genius designs 4-legged cafe table that never rocks: New Atlas

Chris Heyring, Co-Inventor of NOROCK self-stabilising table bases

In a nod to innovation that promises to redefine the dining experience, NOROCK's cutting-edge self-stabilising table bases have taken the spotlight in a recent feature on New Atlas. Loz Blain explored the transformative potential of these geometrically inspired table bases that banish the age-old issue of wobbly cafe tables.

NOROCK’s revolutionary design is a testament to the marriage of form and function. Traditional cafe tables have long grappled with the annoyance of instability on uneven surfaces, causing spills and discomfort for patrons. NOROCK’s solution lies in an elegantly simple yet highly effective design – a self-stabilising mechanism integrated into each leg.

Blain’s feature delves into the intricacies of NOROCK’s patented technology, which automatically adjusts to any surface, ensuring a stable and wobble-free dining experience. The genius of the design lies in its unobtrusiveness; patrons can enjoy their meals without the need for manual adjustments or visible machinery.

As the hospitality industry seeks solutions that combine aesthetics with practicality, NOROCK’s self-stabilising tables have emerged as a game-changer. Cafe owners now have access to a product that not only elevates the visual appeal of their establishments but also enhances the overall customer experience.

NOROCK’s feature in New Atlas serves as a testament to the company’s commitment to pushing the boundaries of conventional design, paving the way for a future where wobbly tables are relegated to the annals of dining history.

Read the article: Geometry genius designs 4-legged cafe table that never rocks

Yes, you can solve it by folding up a napkin as a wedge under the high leg. Yes, you can fit a table with extendable screw-out legs so you can balance it manually. But neither of those offer a real solution for stressed-out cafe staff who need to set up and tear down tables before and after shifts each day. So Heyring has built what he calls the No-Rock table – a four-legged table that's designed to sit perfectly stable on all four legs, whether the floor is even or not.

Loz Blain, New Atlas

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