Mattress. Tuesday , June 13th , 2017 - 14:00:22 PM
What is interesting is the SpiraLok Technology used in the Restonic mattress. Basically, it's a tight steel weave that locks the coils together. It's claimed that this reduces motion transference and thus decreases partner disturbance. In total contrast, the Simmons Beautyrest mattress uses pocketed coils - springs that are not joined together but are kept separate in their own fabric pocket. So, who's correct? In my view I can't see how a traditional innerspring mattress can claim to reduce motion transference; pocketed coils help but they have drawbacks. If you really want to eliminate motion disturbance, you need to opt for either latex of a memory foam mattress - which both Simmons and Restonic offer.
Memory foam was a substance that was originally developed for use by NASA for soft beds for samples and things. When the company they worked with to create the substance was sold, memory foam because available for general usage. The main thing that memory foam is now used for is bedding, which makes sense. A piece of memory foam can go a long way to making a soft bed firmer, or a firmer bed softer.
Over the last 30 years there have been many new designs of mattresses using many different technologies. We have seen the rise in popularity - and then fall - of water beds; we can now buy air mattresses like the Simmons Luxaire mattress; pocket coil spring mattresses like the Beautyrest Pocket Coil system, also from Simmons; the latest innovation of memory foam mattresses from Tempur Pedic; and the marrying together of conventional mattresses with memory foam from Sealy and others.
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