One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
- another term for open-plan
- ‘On the third floor of the mall, an escalator opens into the very modern open-concept space.’
- ‘His home incorporates glass and wood features and if given the choice, he would hang the piece in his open-concept kitchen dining area.’
- ‘Executive chef Pat Riley, whose resume includes Toronto's North 44 and Avalon restaurants, says his open-concept kitchen will offer market-based French-Mediterranean dishes.’
- ‘Most of the rooms are cubicle-style, open-concept kind of areas filled with a bunch of average-looking guys.’
- ‘The nutrition centre is a four-metre square open-concept space consisting of a front counter, kitchen facilities, and an administrative work area.’
- ‘During the day with open-concept tables, that's the opportunity to do the DC walk-around.’
- ‘They are well-off, living in a chic open-concept loft in Vancouver.’
- ‘They are negotiating a deal to build 1,000 to 2,400-square-foot rotating, open-concept, quick-service, stand-alone sandwich shops for a North American franchise operator.’
- ‘The layout is open-concept, with a few closed areas for meetings.’
- ‘A minor institution in its own right, especially thanks to the very popular Les Dimanches du conte storytelling series and the good beer, Sergent Recruteur always had a weird shape, with an open-concept two-level thing going on.’
- ‘So a guild is very much like a university but it's not open-concept - it's a closed-concept university.’
- ‘I shouted back to Jay, tying on my Chinese silk robe and padding into the open-concept kitchen at the beckoning of my perky, morning person roommate.’
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