There is no doubt that we live in a time when in Europe (in the broadest sense of the word) great emphasis and attention is given to the categories of people who have fewer defenses such as the elderly and children.
In the case of children this is evident both at the legislative and standardization level.
Among the many areas and objects with which the child comes into contact during his first years of life, the furniture is unquestionably of primary importance.
This for many reasons, both for its pervasiveness in our homes (and not only) and for the complex interaction between the person (children and not) and the furniture
precisely. The biomechanics of this interaction has been under consideration for thirty years and what has been consolidated so far has translated, for the most part, into the test methods standards of which we will discuss this article (read more
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