Imagine effortlessly changing your tiny studio apartment from bedroom, to office, to living room — all at the push of a button. The Registry reports that a new company out of Massachusetts is seeking to make that dream a reality right here in San Francisco.

Ori Systems manufactures what is essentially motorized furniture designed to be installed in small apartments. Using "architectural robotics," the company's product automatically reconfigures rooms — meaning your "bedroom" only has a bed while you're sleeping and your "office" only has a desk while you're working. They're the same room, just robotically rearranged. “Right now the mindset in real estate and architecture is that square footage is the magic number — more square footage is always seen as better," Ori co-founder Hasier Larrea told the publication, "but with this technology you can make 300 square feet function like 900 square feet.”

While the Ori system is currently only being tested in Boston, the company intends to bring it to San Francisco by spring of next year. It is perhaps all too easy to imagine this programmable furniture finding a huge market in a city where "micro units" are the talk of the town.

But just how do these things work? The company is all too happy to explain. "Running on modular and scalable mechatronics, Ori units seamlessly glide with the light push of a button," Ori's website explains. "The on-device interface uses motion sensors to light up, with pre-settings for the different possible configurations and the ability to connect to other smart devices."

Got that? No? OK, how about with less buzzwords: "At the touch of a button, the full-size bed configuration transforms to offer a full-scale bedroom, office, and living room," we're told. "The retractable bed offers both an office and closet with abundant storage space, and a full media console/credenza for the living room. Both units have an on-device console with presets to control the unit's movement, as well as a corresponding app to reconfigure the unit from anywhere in the world."

And Ori's co-founder has his eyes on more than just your tiny apartment, explaining that the idea can be applied to almost any space. “The vision is to make a space be more,” Larrea told The Registry. “So that could be smaller spaces, bigger spaces, it could be offices, it could be hotel rooms, restaurants, hospitals, so we are actually developing using the same technologies; we are developing prototypes of drop-down beds from the ceiling, drop-down tables from the ceiling, closets — all these kinds of armies of architectural technology with superpowers.”

But with the ability to "reconfigure the unit from anywhere in the world," and the headline-making hacks of the internet of things, should we maybe be worried that some bored teenager in Eastern Europe will crush us while we sleep? Not to worry, as the system is presently being fully tested — on Airbnb renters. Sleep tight!

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