Your faultless office is going to be a replication of the way you strategy to use it and any special tackle it will take to make that happen. All good home offices have some things in common, such as good ergonomics, thoughtful hardware management, adequate storage, and functional flexibility use monitor and document holders
1. Avoid Eyestrain
Correct lighting includes ambient light, which is a combination of natural and artificial light, and task lighting to illuminate a specific work area. Ambient light from a track or ceiling fixture should be slightly behind you but not far enough back to reflect onto your computer screen. That will cause eyestrain.
2. Get it at the right height
The typical desk is 29 in. high. If you are of average height, this is probably the wrong height for your keyboard; a keyboard height between 24 in. and 27 in. is more comfortable for the average-size adult. The goal here is to keep the wrists in a neutral position. You don’t want them bent upward, which can lead to carpal-tunnel syndrome.
3. Dock your Laptops
Designed for mobility, laptops can be ergonomic nightmares if used on a permanent basis in a home office. Not only do they have small monitors that strain the eyes, but the keyboard and mouse also are at the wrong height when placed on a desktop. If you are working from a laptop, consider using it as a CPU in lieu of a bulky tower, and connect a separate monitor, keyboard, and mouse (photo below).
Protect your computer against the occasional voltage spike with a surge protector. Power strips frequently, but not always, include surge protection. A clever one that does is called the Socket Sense®, manufactured by Iterative™. It expands to accommodate bulky transformers next to one another.