Metal beds are still relatively new to the consumer market.
They’re not cheap, and some of the best-reviewed ones cost hundreds of dollars, but they’re a good bet for those looking for a lightweight, high-quality solution to an older, more conventional form of sleep.
For most people, the only downside to a metal bed—at least when it comes to the price—is that it takes up a lot of space.
But it also has a few features that could make it more appealing than the cheaper alternatives.
For starters, it has a built-in light bar.
The Lightbar is a built in light that makes it easier to see in dimly lit areas.
A standard dimmer switch and a push button switch make it possible to adjust the light level by just one knob.
A quick tap of the button opens up the dimmer, and the Lightbar also has an internal battery that can be recharged by plugging in a charger.
And, unlike some of its competition, the Lightbars battery will last for at least two weeks on a single charge.
All that makes a metal-bed bed ideal for those who want a lightweight alternative to a traditional bed.
But for those seeking something that can handle the demands of a night of sleep, a bed with a built to last is a good investment.
“It’s really hard to find a bed that is a lot lighter and a lot cheaper than a regular bed,” says David Seltzer, founder and CEO of Sleep-Tech.
“And you’re not going to find that at a store with a lot more product.”
The key is that metal beds can handle extreme conditions.
Seltzers metal bed comes with an internal carbon fiber foam that is made of a variety of different materials.
“The carbon fiber is super durable and is super soft,” he says.
The foam is also made of thermoplastic polyurethane, which is durable, water resistant, and can be heated up.
When it comes time to replace the foam, it can be easily removed from the bed and the carbon fiber will remain intact, making the process of replacing the foam very quick.
That said, Seltzers metal bed also comes with a “non-metallic” base that can easily be cleaned.
“If you’re going to put metal in your bed, you really want a non-metals base, because that’s what keeps it looking as good as it does,” he adds.
SelsTzer has designed a metal metal bed that he calls the “M.O.E.”
Metal Bed: The ultimate sleep platform article The first thing you need to know about metal beds is that they’re designed for extreme temperatures.
When you put a metal object in a metal frame, the temperature will rise dramatically.
This creates a great deal of stress on the metal, and it’s especially important when the object is a metal surface.
“You want the surface of the metal to be in extreme thermal stress,” Seltzel says.
“Because that means the surface will absorb more energy and create a bigger area of thermal stress.”
The solution is to make the surface as thin as possible.
“We’ve created a very thin, rigid surface,” Sels Tzer explains.
“So if you’re looking at a piece of metal that’s a couple of inches thick, you can see the thermal stress is much smaller than if you had a thin surface.
It’s very thin.
Seltzes metal bed uses a unique combination of technology and design to provide a very lightweight platform that is tough enough to withstand the harshest conditions. “
That’s why metal beds are so durable.”
Seltzes metal bed uses a unique combination of technology and design to provide a very lightweight platform that is tough enough to withstand the harshest conditions.
To achieve this, the company used a method called a “sealable” coating that allows the metal bed to keep its shape and shape-matching to its environment.
The surface is coated with an anti-static, super-strong polyester resin, and then sprayed with a low-heat silicone-based spray.
This gives the surface a solid, smooth, and rigid look.
The process also allows for a high-tech, low-waste way of creating the “softness” of a metal base.
The metal surface is then covered in a thin layer of polyethylene foam, which helps keep the metal surface from bending and cracking.
The result is a bed of extreme stability, and an effective, yet lightweight solution for those on the hunt for a new sleep platform.
The final step in creating the M.
Metal Bed was to make sure the material could withstand the stresses that metal surfaces often face.
“When you put metal objects in a steel frame, it starts to deform and the steel gets really, really hot,” Seltser says.
It becomes a problem if you want to remove the metal and replace it with something else, like a nonmetal base, or you want it to be removable.
“Then you’ve got a problem,” he explains.