It’s aggravating fitting furniture and appliances into cramped spaces. Having a room that’s weirdly shaped with unusual sitement of support beams makes this process even harder. I lived in an house once that could not fit a full size refrigerator in the kitchen, regardless of what was moved or where every one of us tried to site it. The two of us were forced to live with a miniature fridge and freezer set, scaled at around 2/3rds the size of a correct set. The same house proved troublesome in the kitchen as well. The greatest piece of resting furniture every one of us could fit was a like seat, with barely enough space left over for a recliner chair. But, recently I ran into concerns trying to install a window air conditioner in the spare kitchen connected to the back of my house. It’s an addition that was built several decades after the ventilation system was put in, and a connection was never made in the time since, leaving the space separate from temperature control. I wanted to utilize it as an office so I purchased a window air conditioner, thinking that would be the easiest and quickest route. But, now I’m not so sure that turned out to be the case. First off, the machine is heavier than I expected and the shape makes it hard to carry and position separate from additional help. Plus, once you get the machine positioned in your window of choice, there are brackets that must be installed and insulation put between the outer surfaces of the machine and the inside of the window frame. Even when I had the entire upgrade finished, I panicked when I couldn’t reach an electrical outlet with the attached cable. Thankfully, I found a special heavy gauge extension cord at the hardware store that is thicker and stronger than the cord attached to the air conditioner itself. With this in hand, I had the option of several different outlets, but I made sure to choose a single that I can leave completely empty besides the special AC extension cord.