Q: Is a chair a piece of furniture with a raised surface supported by legs? ¶
A: Yes, and commonly used to seat a single person.
Q: Is a chair a monumental sculpture in wood? ¶
A: Yes, and constructed of 5.5 tons of wood, 12 metres high standing across the street from the Palace of Nations in Geneva.
Q: Are chairs typically 17 inches high? ¶
Q: Are chairs supported most often by four legs and have a back? ¶
A: Yes, however, a chair can have three legs or can have a different shape.
Q: Are chairs made of a wide variety of materials? ¶
A: Yes, and ranging from wood to metal to synthetic material , and they may be padded or upholstered in various colors and fabrics, either just on the seat or on the entire chair.
Q: Are chairs typically 15–17 inches deep? ¶
Q: Are chairs specified by ANSI standard ASTM F1912-98? ¶
Q: Are chairs padded or have cushions? ¶
Q: Are chairs used in a number of rooms in homes? ¶
A: Yes, and in schools and offices , and in various other workplaces.
Q: Is a chair the highest officer of an organized group? ¶
A: Yes, such as the chair of the board, the head of the Board of Directors in a company or non-profit organization.
Q: Are chairs necessarily reclined? ¶
Q: Are chairs specified for tasks which require extended periods of sitting? ¶
A: Yes, such as for receptionists or supervisors of a control panel.
Q: Are chairs specified by ISO 6875? ¶
Q: Is a chair a prestigious appointment for a professor? ¶
A: Yes, and paid for by a dedicated funding source.
Q: Was a chair an outgrowth of indigenous Chinese furniture? ¶
A: Yes, that it evolved from a camp stool imported from Central Asia, that it was introduced to China by Christian missionaries in the seventh century, and that the chair came to China from India as a form of Buddhist monastic furniture.
Q: Are chairs made out of unusual materials? ¶
A: Yes, and especially as a form of art or experimentation.
Q: Is a chair small? ¶
Q: Were chairs in existence since at least the Early Dynastic Period of Egypt? ¶