How to Make Your Glass Partitions More Private

While some workplaces require more confidentiality than others, there’s no denying that private spaces are essential in almost every successful work environment. Private rooms, in particular, can be used for confidential meetings, collaborative sessions, and to create focus spaces where work can be completed with minimal disruptions.

Glass partitioning is an excellent solution for creating these necessary work spaces; however, businesses may be hesitant to invest in them due to the misconceived level of privacy they provide; at times, it can feel as if there is nowhere to hide.

Indeed, we are happy to offer private glass dividing solutions that do not compromise on performance or style, thanks to our large selection of available glass partitions. Here are a few of our top recommendations for adding privacy to your glass barriers, ranging from cutting-edge designs to advanced glass technologies.

Glass Manifestations

For health and safety concerns, glass manifestations are a mandatory necessity for some glass walls. If these glass graphics are required for your partitions, we propose including corporate branding to motivate employees or choosing a pattern that will make your new space stand out.

Glass manifestations, on the other hand, can be designed to provide a space with full or partial visual privacy. Glass manifestations with specific designs can block visible access to an area while yet letting a healthy flow of natural light in. We recommend a frosted band for partial privacy or a full frosted effect for complete privacy, depending on your needs.

Switchable Glass Partitioning

Let us introduce you to switchable glass partitioning for more dynamic workspaces that enable varied working techniques. At the stroke of a button, businesses can get the best of both worlds with this innovative glass solution.
The partitioning technology, also known as smart glass, uses a remote control to adjust between clear and opaque settings. The glass walls are built up of many layers, one of which is made up of liquid crystal molecules. When the light is turned on, these molecules align to make the glass panes transparent, allowing light to pass through. When the light is turned off, the crystals unalign to produce an opaque surface that blocks light and provides seclusion.

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