The Vipp 632 sofa is a beautiful and really stylish design.
Due to the curved corners, the sofa has a slightly airy feel and the slender legs on which it stands enhance this effect.
The chimney sofa is available in various fabric groups and colors. The legs are made of black powder-coated steel (just like the rest of the Vipp collection).
The Vipp 632 Chimney sofa is available in two sizes: two and a half or three-seater dimensions:
2,5 seater sofa: H 70 x D 90 x L 180 cm. - seat height 40 cm.
3 seater sofa: H 70 x D 90 x L 260 cm. - seat height 40 cm.
3 seater sofa with chaise longue: b. 260 x d. 90 - 170 x h. 70 cm.
The footstool measures: H 38 x D 90 x L 80 cm.
The Vipp 632 sofa is also available in other configurations, with open elements that allow the sofa to be assembled according to your own insight. If you also purchase the loose ottoman (ottoman), you can use it to slide on the sofa or as an additional seating element.
Olbia is a Textaa foam fabric; consists of 70% cotton, 30% polyester (25,000 Martindale).
Latenzo is a fabric of Textaa foam and consists of: 70% polyester, 30% acrylic (Martindale 100,000).
The velvet fabric Ritz from Nevotex consists of: 83% cotton, 9% modal and 8% polyester (Martindale 100,000).
Hallingdal from Kvadrat consists of: 70% wool, 30% viscose (Martindale 100,000).
Explanation Martindale fabric test:
The Martindale test checks how quickly a fabric wears. It is an internationally recognized test that measures how quickly with flat fabrics the threads wear or pile fabrics become bare under a device that exerts a certain pressure on the fabric.
As soon as up to three wires are broken or visible pile failure occurs on the fabric tester, the revolving test device records the number of revolutions it caused. The values range from 6,000 for decorative fabrics to a minimum of 20,000 for project fabrics.
The Vipp success story begins on a spring Sunday in 1931 when the 17-year-old Holger Nielsen wins a car in a lottery at the local football stadium. Holger loves cars, but has no driver's license, so he decides to sell the car and invest in a metal lathe. This marks the start of the Holger metal factory, where a few years later he makes a product that will become famous all over the world: the iconic Vipp pedal bin.
"A good design never goes out of fashion," said Holger. Time has proved him right; the Vipp trash has only marginally improved since it was born in 1939. Today, the trash can be recognized internationally as a design classic and in November 2009 it was even included in the architecture and design collection of the Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) in New York.
Holger and his wife, Marie's youngest daughter, Jette Egelund, decide to take over the company. So far the trash can has only been sold to the professional market, but Jette is convinced that it can also be sold to design enthusiasts around the world. Jette visits the best furniture and design stores in Scandinavia. After much time and determination, The Conran Shop finally orders the pedal bucket for their London and Paris stores.
Today, Vipp is a third-generation family business. Jette is now assisted by her two children, Sofie and Kasper, who, together with a dedicated team of employees and with a growing range of products, continue to add to the special Vipp story.
The original waste bin is available in five sizes and is accompanied with new bathroom and kitchen products. The new products are manufactured using the same characteristic Vipp materials, steel and rubber, thereby improving Vipp's more than 70-year tradition for excellent craftsmanship and durability.
Fun fact: Each hand-assembled bin consists of up to 42 components. One craftsperson can create six bins per hour ensuring quality that lasts.