Raw Edges for Moroso: Kenny

Raw Edges for Moroso: Kenny

Raw Edges for Moroso: Kenny

Raw Edges for Moroso: Kenny

Raw Edges for Moroso: Kenny

Raw Edges for Moroso: Kenny

Raw Edges for Moroso: Kenny

Raw Edges for Moroso: Kenny

Raw Edges for Moroso: Kenny

The Kenny chair from Raw Edges plays with the ways of making a chair out of the most basic shapes and materials. Here they use a plain weave woven fabric from Kvadrat, metal mesh and upholstery foam to form the seat that perches atop the simple, oak, four-legged frame. Patterning is made by removing threads from the woven fabric, which also provides opportunities for structural change, most importantly at the sides of the chairs.

From Raw Edges: The warp and woof threads arrangement allowed the pair to unravel and release threads from within the woven fabric, creating a hollow sleeve inside its surface. The designers then placed two layers in different colours on top of each other and re-stitched them together using transparent plastic strip. As a result, a colourful rim had appeared from the other layer, reminiscent of the selvedge that can be found as the hem of raw fabrics. Usually only found decorating the edges of a textile while on the roll, the selvedge is generally cut from the fabric and not part of an end product. In this project Raw Edges is celebrating it, and have used the linear elements of the fabric to dictate the form of an armchair. The fabric is stretched to the structure of the armchair by these newfound “unravelling parts”.

Raw Edges: website Moroso: website via: Dezeen

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Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: Blocks

Jurrijn Huffenreuter’s new Blocks project is part of a self-coined craft movement called Open Craft, enabling individuals the freedom to create a range of products through low-tech, basic materials and processes. His mold system allows for an endless combination of shape-forming resulting in countless end-uses, as demonstrated above. Open Craft becomes a way to involve the user in the design process, a process which reveals itself in its end appearance and bears evidence of the designer-user collaboration.

From Jurrijn Huffenreuter: The form language of the products is a clear result of the mold system. Every product is a reproducible unique piece. The imperfections of the mold parts remain visible in the finished product. This makes it a clear, readable product, showing the moment of creation. If the creator would like to make an object again he only has to stack the blocks around the object to recreate the mold.

Jurrijn Huffenreuter: website via MoCo Loco


Note Design Studio for Ex.t: Fuse

Note Design Studio for Ext: Fuse

Note Design Studio for Ex.t: Fuse

Note Design Studio for Ext: Fuse

Note Design Studio for Ex.t: Fuse

Note Design Studio for Ext: Fuse

Note Design Studio for Ex.t: Fuse

From: Note Design Studio: Pendant lamp for E-xt. Inspired by traditional Italian craftsmanship and mixed with Nordic simplicity, Fuse is a lamp in which the tactility of the materials plays an essential role. The result is a soft porcelain pendant lamp accentuated by a wooden pendant holder that together emulate the warm glow created within each cylindrical shade.

Note Design Studio: website Ex.t: website via: Dezeen


Studio Makkink and Bey for PROOFF: #006 SideSeat

Studio Makkink and Bey for PROOFF: #006 SideSeat

Studio Makkink and Bey for PROOFF: #006 SideSeat

Studio Makkink and Bey for PROOFF: #006 SideSeat

Studio Makkink and Bey for PROOFF: #006 SideSeat

Studio Makkink and Bey for PROOFF: #006 SideSeat

Studio Makkink and Bey for PROOFF: #006 SideSeat

Studio Makkink and Bey for PROOFF: #006 SideSeat

Studio Makkink and Bey for PROOFF: #006 SideSeat

Studio Makkink and Bey for PROOFF: #006 SideSeat

Studio Makkink and Bey for PROOFF: #006 SideSeat

Studio Makkink and Bey for PROOFF: #006 SideSeat

Studio Makkink and Bey for PROOFF: #006 SideSeat

From PROOFF: PROOFF #006 SideSeat has been designed to present a solution to the blending of work and leisure, public and private. How do you provide an environment which allows for changes in work focus and accommodates a full capacity workforce at the same time? How do you ensure that your visitor is free to decide how he spends his waiting time? PROOFF #006 SideSeat provides a solution: a self-contained desk, cupboard and chair which moves with you. It not only encourages users to be interactive and flexible with their working space, but creates privacy in an otherwise public area as well.

Studio Makkink and Bey: website PROOFF: website via: Dezeen


Itay Ohaly: Group Project

Itay Ohaly: Group Project

Itay Ohaly: Group Project

Itay Ohaly: Group Project

Itay Ohaly: Group Project

Itay Ohaly: Group Project

Itay Ohaly: Group Project

Itay Ohaly: Group Project

Itay Ohaly: Group Project

Itay Ohaly: Group Project

Itay Ohaly: Group Project

From Itay Ohaly: The Group Project is a non-linear design method – a disconnected collaboration between individual designers. A ‘group project’ starts with a selection of objects that are to be designed. Each one of these objects is divided and broken into smaller parts. All parts are designed according to a specific theme; however, each part is designed by a different designer without communicating with the other designers. When the parts’ design phase is finished, the group meets to perform minor necessary adjustments. Afterwards, all parts are produced and assembled. This kind of method composes a group exhibition within a single object. Each designer’s different approach and style are expressed together in one object, establishing a dialogue between the object’s different parts.

Dana Cannam – chair leg
Joon Han Lee – chair seat
Agata Karolina – chair back

Christian Fiebig – table leg
Amelia Desnoyers – table top
Eugenia Morpurgo – table drawer

Nati Moskovich – lamp base
Naama Bergman – lampshade
Itay Ohaly – lamp leg

Itay Ohaly: website via Dezeen


Dr. Margot Krasojevic: Momentum Light

Dr. Margot Krasojevic: Momentum Light

Dr. Margot Krasojevic: Momentum Light

Dr. Margot Krasojevic: Momentum Light

Dr. Margot Krasojevic: Momentum Light

Dr. Margot Krasojevic: Air Turbine Light

Dr. Margot Krasojevic: Air Turbine Light

Dr. Margot Krasojevic: Air Turbine Light

Dr. Margot Krasojevic: Air Turbine Light

Using a dynamo (electricity generator), these lightweight objects capture kinetic energy and transfer it to LED lights. The brightness of the lights are proportional to the objects’ velocities. Dr. Margot Krasojevic describes the science behind her designs below.

From Dr. Margot Krasojevic:
Momentum Light – A light which produces an electrical current as a result of it’s kinetic energy. The 3d printed nylon polymer light is suspended by a spindle whereby its weight and form contribute to the angular momentum vector as it spins along its axis of rotation; it is affected by minor environmental changes such as temperature and air currents which rotate the light along its path of velocity. The light has a motion sensor diode clamped between both suspended 3d printed sections which powers the battery lighting the LED when in motion. As a result of its form the light speeds up tremendously due to its conservation of angular momentum, the form of the light reduces its rotational inertia affecting its rotational speed which must increase to maintain constant angular momentum resulting in a brighter light. The light has been influenced by the physics behind ice skater spinning/a spinning top.

Air Turbine Light: This 3d printed light acts as a vertical axis wind turbine. The form of the light uses the properties of aerodynamics to behave like a wind propeller, in principal the design is inspired by the Ropatec wind rotor. The ceramic body of the light is attached to a vertical axis which turns a diode rotor that transforms the movement into light. This 3d printed shell traps wind which rotates the axis in turn generating and transforming energy into light.

Thanks to Dr. Margot Krasojevic for her submission to designgush.

website & contact: margot@decodeine.org


TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

TROPE Candles: Capsule Collection

From electronics to toys and everything in between, the Capsule Collection from TROPE Candles speaks to the plethora of objects in this world that we make and throw away. While discarded, unwanted objects are typically hidden from sight in garbage bins and landfills, the experience of the Capsule candles burning away reminds us of this destruction, exposing the frivolous consumer lifestyle to which we’ve become accustomed.

From TROPE Candles: TROPE Candles are limited edition handmade candles. Every candle is the original detail of the interior, creating an association, prompting the interpretation of the form. TROPE Candles are clever metaphor about idea of destruction daily things. TROPE Capsule collection inspired by familiar and bright symbols of mass culture. TROPE Candles crafted, following the highest standarts of materials and quality of the finished production.

TROPE Candles: website & facebook page