Sequel 3-Drawer Cabinet 6014 by BDI
designed by Matthew Weatherly
At A Glance:
Designed for use with the BDI Sequel Peninsula Desk, Bridge Desk, and Corner Desk, the 3-Drawer Cabinet connects to them to increase your worksurface area and extend your desk while adding storage. It can also be used solo quite effectively, but it's best in combination with other Sequel pieces. This office storage cabinet features two storage drawers and one letter or legal-size file drawer.
See the entire BDI Sequel Office collection.
What's To Like:
If you need a place for a small amount of files and other small office items, this is a good solution. It's also meant to fit right against the side of your Sequel Desk, unlike the more independent lateral version, and therefore can be helpful in creating a totally integrated work area.
What's Not to Like:
It doesn't fit snugly right underneath the desk, the way the low pedestal does. On the other hand, it's larger and has more storage capacity.
The Bottom Line:
This office cabinet puts storage and organization at your fingertips. With two storage drawers for supplies and one file drawer for letter or legal-sized folders, the Sequel 3-Drawer Cabinet 6014 has more than enough storage space for your needs.
Materials & MeasurementsMaterials:
Tempered glass top, natural wood veneer, satin-nickel finished steel legs.
Overall: 29" h x 15.5" w x 18" d
Weight: 83 lbs
About the ManufacturerBecker Designed Inc. was founded in 1984 by Bill Becker with the goal of making top-notch modern furniture design accessible to the public. Today, BDI is best know for its home entertainment systems, but it has also applied its vision and craftsmanship in its lines of tables, shelving, and mirrors. BDI is located in Chantilly, Virginia.
Heavily influenced by Danish modern style, Matthew studied Scandinavian design, architecture, and woodworking at Denmark's Design School and holds a degree in Industrial Design from Pratt Institute. Inspired by his love of Nature, Matthew's designs have become known for merging maximum functionality with minimal materials, always striving to do more with less.