A 64-square-foot living space sounds uncomfortably small, but San Francisco-based firm SPACEFLAVOR has designed a structure that uses every inch to its greatest potential. The Cube is a bi-level structure that overcomes the challenge through a clever arrangement of space. The lower level of the structure is divided in half by a light shoji screen so that one side serves as a bed niche with cabinet space while the other acts as a study alcove with stairs leading up to the top face of the cube. The stairs, also doubling as drawers for storage, lead to a meditation space for the Feng Shui practitioner who commissioned the piece. Hints of the Orient are readily apparent, as tatami mats lines the floors and a Japanese-style floor chair helps to maximize the head space in the lower rooms. Frosted panels hang in key places on the cube to provide privacy without enclosure, and are strategically placed according to the Chinese art. Built on casters, the entire space is easily mobile and can be oriented to accommodate a great variety of environments. The Cube is also a foray into prefabrication, with the floor panels, stairs, and cabinet space built as wooden modules that are designed to fit within the final structure.