March 2, 2010
February 17, 2010
Don’t you hate carrying around your empty water bottle, just because you feel bad throwing it out? The Vapur Anti-bottle conveniently solves that problem in a matter of folds. Once you’re done with it, you can roll it up and stick it in your pocket. Pretty handy.
February 13, 2010
For more illumination, slide the light out. For less, slip it further back into the case and simply touch its surface to turn it on or off.
January 9, 2010
January 6, 2010
January 5, 2010
The legs for the Continuum Table by Jason Phillips look like thick, silver spaghetti noodles looping around and keeping the tabletop supported. The design is inspired by models of space-time-continuum where winding structures form an invisible network within the universe.
January 4, 2010
Everything you need is at your fingertips when you work at the Slot desk. Cleverly designed so that cables and plugs can be dropped through the gap; lamps, phones and laptops can be positioned wherever you want them. Stylish and sleek in appearance, it is highly practical too. Comes in three colors; red, grey and white.
Designed by Jennifer Newman.
December 28, 2009
“ÑOM ÑOM ÑOM
The more we use certain objects, the more they adapt to us. A shoe gets more comfortable with time. A leather chair slowly acquires the shape of its owner. A staircase shows how frequently and in which places it is stepped onto the most. Even the wooden neck of a guitar becomes easier to play after years of use.
But other things, such as tableware or pottery, don’t change like this. Although an emotional connection might grow with familiarity, their surface does not reflect this attachment, but rather the dints and scratches of history and abuse.
What do these objects would look like if they were able to modify its shape according to their owners’ habits?
This piece was developed thinking about the imperfections associated with small batch ceramic production, where very precise shapes are not easily attainable.”
Dimensions: 16 x 16 x 10 cm
Design: Emiliano GODOY, 2007
December 21, 2009
Designer frank winnubst has concluded that the most comfortable chairs to sit in are usually those which have an upholstered construction involving springs. so, he researched various types of springs to develop a chair with optimum seating comfort, letting the function determine the form. Through the process, his chair ‘springtime’ has became rather large and bulky in its cubic form. To ensure that the springs would not be hard and cold upon the user’s body, winnubst knit covers for the top layer of springs.
Visit his website.