Half a croissant, on a plate, with a sign in front of it saying '50c'
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directional bedding

Which side goes where?
  (+21, -1)(+21, -1)(+21, -1)
(+21, -1)
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On anything above twin-sized comforters, mark the short sides (e.g., by running a "short + short + short" stitching along it.)

Similarly, on flat sheets, mark the short sides.

It's tough enough wrestling these things in place as is; I could do without the all-or-nothing bonus question at the end.

jutta, Aug 05 2000

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       Also, I think there should be a mark that shows the middle of the sheet so that it's easier to make sure it's even on both sides.
fence, Aug 08 2000
  

       Here's an idea: square sheets.   

       This reminds me of when I was young, we used to get biscuits in metal tins where two sides were like 2 mm longer than the other 2 sides, and being a little kid it took quite some time to grasp the concept of why it would fit one way round but not the other. So, unless there's a clear reason for using a rectangle, make *everything* square (or better yet, circular).
pottedstu, Sep 15 2001
  

       My wife will really appreciate these suggestions.
March Hare, Sep 15 2001
  

       pottedstu, show us how to tesselate circles, and I'm there. In the meantime, can I add a recommendation for hexagons. Yes, hexagonal beds with hexagonal sheets - 6 possible orientations (or 12 if you include upside-down ones), all fitting. Add to this hexagonal desks and so on. Of course the problem is they don't work together so efficiently when there are hexes of different sizes.
jabbers, Sep 16 2001
  
      
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