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Private small room type office at JR Shinagawa Station (10)

EN_01352382_1358
EN_01352382_1358

East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) unveils "Station Booth,", private small room type office at JR Shinagawa Station on November 26, 2018. Railway companies are expanding their businesses by installing individual-use offices available to anyone in the commercial areas within train stations, called ekinaka in Japanese. As work style reform -- in this case, aiming to establish the practice of working anytime, anywhere -- is being promoted, they expect that this new style of offices within railway stations will generate a certain level of demand. Ekinaka, which have mainly been used as commercial spaces, have become more diversified in their purposes. Four box-shaped offices, which look like phone booths, were installed inside the ticket gate at JR Shinagawa Station by East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) as a demonstration experiment. The facility, called "Station Booth," has been developed for use as a private office inside a station. Each booth is equipped with a desk, sofa, power outlet, free WiFi connection and heating, among other equipment. Users can enjoy the fact that the booths are soundproof as well. Reservations are made via a designated website and users are allowed to stay in the space for up to 30 minutes. The area surrounding JR Shinagawa Station is one of the busiest business districts in Tokyo. People are seen working outdoors, sitting on benches or in cafes. A consulting firm employee, Yuto Katsubayashi, 23, welcomed the new service, saying: "I feel comfortable using my PC without worrying about drawing people's attention. I can work effectively while waiting for a train during a transfer." JR East has also set up four Station Booths each at Tokyo and Shinjuku stations. They are free of charge during the experiment period, which continues until February next year. About 3,000 people have registered as members for the new service. A spokesperson for JR East said: "It will be unnecessary to go back to their offices if they use the booths upon returning from a

EN_01352382_1359
EN_01352382_1359

East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) unveils "Station Booth,", private small room type office at JR Shinagawa Station on November 26, 2018. Railway companies are expanding their businesses by installing individual-use offices available to anyone in the commercial areas within train stations, called ekinaka in Japanese. As work style reform -- in this case, aiming to establish the practice of working anytime, anywhere -- is being promoted, they expect that this new style of offices within railway stations will generate a certain level of demand. Ekinaka, which have mainly been used as commercial spaces, have become more diversified in their purposes. Four box-shaped offices, which look like phone booths, were installed inside the ticket gate at JR Shinagawa Station by East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) as a demonstration experiment. The facility, called "Station Booth," has been developed for use as a private office inside a station. Each booth is equipped with a desk, sofa, power outlet, free WiFi connection and heating, among other equipment. Users can enjoy the fact that the booths are soundproof as well. Reservations are made via a designated website and users are allowed to stay in the space for up to 30 minutes. The area surrounding JR Shinagawa Station is one of the busiest business districts in Tokyo. People are seen working outdoors, sitting on benches or in cafes. A consulting firm employee, Yuto Katsubayashi, 23, welcomed the new service, saying: "I feel comfortable using my PC without worrying about drawing people's attention. I can work effectively while waiting for a train during a transfer." JR East has also set up four Station Booths each at Tokyo and Shinjuku stations. They are free of charge during the experiment period, which continues until February next year. About 3,000 people have registered as members for the new service. A spokesperson for JR East said: "It will be unnecessary to go back to their offices if they use the booths upon returning from a

EN_01352382_1369
EN_01352382_1369

East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) unveils "Station Booth,", private small room type office at JR Shinagawa Station on November 26, 2018. Railway companies are expanding their businesses by installing individual-use offices available to anyone in the commercial areas within train stations, called ekinaka in Japanese. As work style reform -- in this case, aiming to establish the practice of working anytime, anywhere -- is being promoted, they expect that this new style of offices within railway stations will generate a certain level of demand. Ekinaka, which have mainly been used as commercial spaces, have become more diversified in their purposes. Four box-shaped offices, which look like phone booths, were installed inside the ticket gate at JR Shinagawa Station by East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) as a demonstration experiment. The facility, called "Station Booth," has been developed for use as a private office inside a station. Each booth is equipped with a desk, sofa, power outlet, free WiFi connection and heating, among other equipment. Users can enjoy the fact that the booths are soundproof as well. Reservations are made via a designated website and users are allowed to stay in the space for up to 30 minutes. The area surrounding JR Shinagawa Station is one of the busiest business districts in Tokyo. People are seen working outdoors, sitting on benches or in cafes. A consulting firm employee, Yuto Katsubayashi, 23, welcomed the new service, saying: "I feel comfortable using my PC without worrying about drawing people's attention. I can work effectively while waiting for a train during a transfer." JR East has also set up four Station Booths each at Tokyo and Shinjuku stations. They are free of charge during the experiment period, which continues until February next year. About 3,000 people have registered as members for the new service. A spokesperson for JR East said: "It will be unnecessary to go back to their offices if they use the booths upon returning from a

EN_01352382_1370
EN_01352382_1370

East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) unveils "Station Booth,", private small room type office at JR Shinagawa Station on November 26, 2018. Railway companies are expanding their businesses by installing individual-use offices available to anyone in the commercial areas within train stations, called ekinaka in Japanese. As work style reform -- in this case, aiming to establish the practice of working anytime, anywhere -- is being promoted, they expect that this new style of offices within railway stations will generate a certain level of demand. Ekinaka, which have mainly been used as commercial spaces, have become more diversified in their purposes. Four box-shaped offices, which look like phone booths, were installed inside the ticket gate at JR Shinagawa Station by East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) as a demonstration experiment. The facility, called "Station Booth," has been developed for use as a private office inside a station. Each booth is equipped with a desk, sofa, power outlet, free WiFi connection and heating, among other equipment. Users can enjoy the fact that the booths are soundproof as well. Reservations are made via a designated website and users are allowed to stay in the space for up to 30 minutes. The area surrounding JR Shinagawa Station is one of the busiest business districts in Tokyo. People are seen working outdoors, sitting on benches or in cafes. A consulting firm employee, Yuto Katsubayashi, 23, welcomed the new service, saying: "I feel comfortable using my PC without worrying about drawing people's attention. I can work effectively while waiting for a train during a transfer." JR East has also set up four Station Booths each at Tokyo and Shinjuku stations. They are free of charge during the experiment period, which continues until February next year. About 3,000 people have registered as members for the new service. A spokesperson for JR East said: "It will be unnecessary to go back to their offices if they use the booths upon returning from a

EN_01352382_1371
EN_01352382_1371

East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) unveils "Station Booth,", private small room type office at JR Shinagawa Station on November 26, 2018. Railway companies are expanding their businesses by installing individual-use offices available to anyone in the commercial areas within train stations, called ekinaka in Japanese. As work style reform -- in this case, aiming to establish the practice of working anytime, anywhere -- is being promoted, they expect that this new style of offices within railway stations will generate a certain level of demand. Ekinaka, which have mainly been used as commercial spaces, have become more diversified in their purposes. Four box-shaped offices, which look like phone booths, were installed inside the ticket gate at JR Shinagawa Station by East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) as a demonstration experiment. The facility, called "Station Booth," has been developed for use as a private office inside a station. Each booth is equipped with a desk, sofa, power outlet, free WiFi connection and heating, among other equipment. Users can enjoy the fact that the booths are soundproof as well. Reservations are made via a designated website and users are allowed to stay in the space for up to 30 minutes. The area surrounding JR Shinagawa Station is one of the busiest business districts in Tokyo. People are seen working outdoors, sitting on benches or in cafes. A consulting firm employee, Yuto Katsubayashi, 23, welcomed the new service, saying: "I feel comfortable using my PC without worrying about drawing people's attention. I can work effectively while waiting for a train during a transfer." JR East has also set up four Station Booths each at Tokyo and Shinjuku stations. They are free of charge during the experiment period, which continues until February next year. About 3,000 people have registered as members for the new service. A spokesperson for JR East said: "It will be unnecessary to go back to their offices if they use the booths upon returning from a

EN_01352382_1372
EN_01352382_1372

East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) unveils "Station Booth,", private small room type office at JR Shinagawa Station on November 26, 2018. Railway companies are expanding their businesses by installing individual-use offices available to anyone in the commercial areas within train stations, called ekinaka in Japanese. As work style reform -- in this case, aiming to establish the practice of working anytime, anywhere -- is being promoted, they expect that this new style of offices within railway stations will generate a certain level of demand. Ekinaka, which have mainly been used as commercial spaces, have become more diversified in their purposes. Four box-shaped offices, which look like phone booths, were installed inside the ticket gate at JR Shinagawa Station by East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) as a demonstration experiment. The facility, called "Station Booth," has been developed for use as a private office inside a station. Each booth is equipped with a desk, sofa, power outlet, free WiFi connection and heating, among other equipment. Users can enjoy the fact that the booths are soundproof as well. Reservations are made via a designated website and users are allowed to stay in the space for up to 30 minutes. The area surrounding JR Shinagawa Station is one of the busiest business districts in Tokyo. People are seen working outdoors, sitting on benches or in cafes. A consulting firm employee, Yuto Katsubayashi, 23, welcomed the new service, saying: "I feel comfortable using my PC without worrying about drawing people's attention. I can work effectively while waiting for a train during a transfer." JR East has also set up four Station Booths each at Tokyo and Shinjuku stations. They are free of charge during the experiment period, which continues until February next year. About 3,000 people have registered as members for the new service. A spokesperson for JR East said: "It will be unnecessary to go back to their offices if they use the booths upon returning from a

EN_01352382_1373
EN_01352382_1373

East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) unveils "Station Booth,", private small room type office at JR Shinagawa Station on November 26, 2018. Railway companies are expanding their businesses by installing individual-use offices available to anyone in the commercial areas within train stations, called ekinaka in Japanese. As work style reform -- in this case, aiming to establish the practice of working anytime, anywhere -- is being promoted, they expect that this new style of offices within railway stations will generate a certain level of demand. Ekinaka, which have mainly been used as commercial spaces, have become more diversified in their purposes. Four box-shaped offices, which look like phone booths, were installed inside the ticket gate at JR Shinagawa Station by East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) as a demonstration experiment. The facility, called "Station Booth," has been developed for use as a private office inside a station. Each booth is equipped with a desk, sofa, power outlet, free WiFi connection and heating, among other equipment. Users can enjoy the fact that the booths are soundproof as well. Reservations are made via a designated website and users are allowed to stay in the space for up to 30 minutes. The area surrounding JR Shinagawa Station is one of the busiest business districts in Tokyo. People are seen working outdoors, sitting on benches or in cafes. A consulting firm employee, Yuto Katsubayashi, 23, welcomed the new service, saying: "I feel comfortable using my PC without worrying about drawing people's attention. I can work effectively while waiting for a train during a transfer." JR East has also set up four Station Booths each at Tokyo and Shinjuku stations. They are free of charge during the experiment period, which continues until February next year. About 3,000 people have registered as members for the new service. A spokesperson for JR East said: "It will be unnecessary to go back to their offices if they use the booths upon returning from a

EN_01352382_1374
EN_01352382_1374

East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) unveils "Station Booth,", private small room type office at JR Shinagawa Station on November 26, 2018. Railway companies are expanding their businesses by installing individual-use offices available to anyone in the commercial areas within train stations, called ekinaka in Japanese. As work style reform -- in this case, aiming to establish the practice of working anytime, anywhere -- is being promoted, they expect that this new style of offices within railway stations will generate a certain level of demand. Ekinaka, which have mainly been used as commercial spaces, have become more diversified in their purposes. Four box-shaped offices, which look like phone booths, were installed inside the ticket gate at JR Shinagawa Station by East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) as a demonstration experiment. The facility, called "Station Booth," has been developed for use as a private office inside a station. Each booth is equipped with a desk, sofa, power outlet, free WiFi connection and heating, among other equipment. Users can enjoy the fact that the booths are soundproof as well. Reservations are made via a designated website and users are allowed to stay in the space for up to 30 minutes. The area surrounding JR Shinagawa Station is one of the busiest business districts in Tokyo. People are seen working outdoors, sitting on benches or in cafes. A consulting firm employee, Yuto Katsubayashi, 23, welcomed the new service, saying: "I feel comfortable using my PC without worrying about drawing people's attention. I can work effectively while waiting for a train during a transfer." JR East has also set up four Station Booths each at Tokyo and Shinjuku stations. They are free of charge during the experiment period, which continues until February next year. About 3,000 people have registered as members for the new service. A spokesperson for JR East said: "It will be unnecessary to go back to their offices if they use the booths upon returning from a

EN_01352382_1375
EN_01352382_1375

East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) unveils "Station Booth,", private small room type office at JR Shinagawa Station on November 26, 2018. Railway companies are expanding their businesses by installing individual-use offices available to anyone in the commercial areas within train stations, called ekinaka in Japanese. As work style reform -- in this case, aiming to establish the practice of working anytime, anywhere -- is being promoted, they expect that this new style of offices within railway stations will generate a certain level of demand. Ekinaka, which have mainly been used as commercial spaces, have become more diversified in their purposes. Four box-shaped offices, which look like phone booths, were installed inside the ticket gate at JR Shinagawa Station by East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) as a demonstration experiment. The facility, called "Station Booth," has been developed for use as a private office inside a station. Each booth is equipped with a desk, sofa, power outlet, free WiFi connection and heating, among other equipment. Users can enjoy the fact that the booths are soundproof as well. Reservations are made via a designated website and users are allowed to stay in the space for up to 30 minutes. The area surrounding JR Shinagawa Station is one of the busiest business districts in Tokyo. People are seen working outdoors, sitting on benches or in cafes. A consulting firm employee, Yuto Katsubayashi, 23, welcomed the new service, saying: "I feel comfortable using my PC without worrying about drawing people's attention. I can work effectively while waiting for a train during a transfer." JR East has also set up four Station Booths each at Tokyo and Shinjuku stations. They are free of charge during the experiment period, which continues until February next year. About 3,000 people have registered as members for the new service. A spokesperson for JR East said: "It will be unnecessary to go back to their offices if they use the booths upon returning from a

EN_01352382_1376
EN_01352382_1376

East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) unveils "Station Booth,", private small room type office at JR Shinagawa Station on November 26, 2018. Railway companies are expanding their businesses by installing individual-use offices available to anyone in the commercial areas within train stations, called ekinaka in Japanese. As work style reform -- in this case, aiming to establish the practice of working anytime, anywhere -- is being promoted, they expect that this new style of offices within railway stations will generate a certain level of demand. Ekinaka, which have mainly been used as commercial spaces, have become more diversified in their purposes. Four box-shaped offices, which look like phone booths, were installed inside the ticket gate at JR Shinagawa Station by East Japan Railway Co. (JR East) as a demonstration experiment. The facility, called "Station Booth," has been developed for use as a private office inside a station. Each booth is equipped with a desk, sofa, power outlet, free WiFi connection and heating, among other equipment. Users can enjoy the fact that the booths are soundproof as well. Reservations are made via a designated website and users are allowed to stay in the space for up to 30 minutes. The area surrounding JR Shinagawa Station is one of the busiest business districts in Tokyo. People are seen working outdoors, sitting on benches or in cafes. A consulting firm employee, Yuto Katsubayashi, 23, welcomed the new service, saying: "I feel comfortable using my PC without worrying about drawing people's attention. I can work effectively while waiting for a train during a transfer." JR East has also set up four Station Booths each at Tokyo and Shinjuku stations. They are free of charge during the experiment period, which continues until February next year. About 3,000 people have registered as members for the new service. A spokesperson for JR East said: "It will be unnecessary to go back to their offices if they use the booths upon returning from a