Miss Design A Highly Unique Converted Church A highly unique four bedroom converted church with an impressive reception room with full-height ceiling, private patio and stylish finish alongside many of the church’s original features. Kenmont Gardens is located moments from local amenities while the restaurants, shops and bars of Westfield Shopping Centre while Notting Hill is close by. Transport links include Kensal... Stockholm Penthouse via nicety Lighting Design Gallery - The Best in Lighting Design - Page 2 Play Light by Óscar Rubio Play Light by Óscar Rubio Babele Lamp Babele Lamp Manifattura Italiana
42 Gorgeous Desk Designs for any Office There are many good furniture designs, a lot of different materials that compose a beautiful desk. Some of them save space in the room because a designer created a functional design that would not only deal with your problem of having too little room for a desk but also look incredible in that small space. Some of the desks are suited only for large rooms that accentuate their gorgeous shape. And then there are those desks that can transform from a small, one-man workstation to a large, conferential table. It all depends on your taste and needs, so enjoy the next 42 desk designs that we fell in love with.
Who We Are What do we mean by interaction? We mean every way people experience your business, whether it’s the product, service, marketing or communications. Your brand isn’t what you say it is. What it is in their minds is what it is. cielbleu QUBIS HAUS is a coffee table that transforms into a dolls house with the simple addition of sliding panels made from wood and perspex, enabling the ‘designer’ to create different room layouts. The furniture has been made from locally grown, sustainable oak and hand crafted into various styles of building blocks with embedded magnets, that magically transform into pieces of modern furniture with a simple click.
High Voltage Transmisison Line Towers by Arphenotype Architect Dietmar Koering of Arphenotype has designed these electricity pylons for a competition to envisage a new power transmission network in Iceland. Each pylon would be between 17 and 32 metres tall, with the shape of each one varying according to its longitude and latitude. "A parametric code drives the heights in an continuous gradient, which will be manufactured physically through help of milling machines," says Koering. "Once the parameters are set, it is just the location of tower by latitude and longitude that will result in unique towers," he continues. The towers would be prefabricated and mounted on concrete foundation. How to Design an Office That Makes Everyone More Productive What we do requires people who work in strategy, user experience, design, technology, and production. Traditionally, you departmentalize all that. But I organize teams around clients, not job functions.
interior design Archives JOINT Cafe & Workspace by 56thStudio // Bangkok, Thailand. Next time I hear someone whinge about how hard it is to design a good-looking workspace on a budget, I’ll personally bitch-slap them across the face, tell them to stop talking shit and instantly point them towards this post. This is a promise. People, can we all please agree right now that workspaces don’t need to be ugly, predictable, corporate or boring as bat-shit? I hope we can stop producing boring or try-hard office interiors from now on. Land of Giants by Choi + Shine Architects American firm Choi + Shine Architects designed these conceptual electricity pylons shaped like human figures to march across the Icelandic landscape. Update: this project is included in Dezeen Book of Ideas, which is on sale now for £12. Top: background image supplied by the Association of Icelandic Architects.Above: background image © Thomas Ormston used under the cc license Each pylon would be assembled from modular parts, which could be adapted into various positions to given the impression the the statues are walking, climbing or crouching.
Blanaid Hennessy in Kilkenny Older Blanaid Hennessy in Kilkenny by Meredith Swinehart Issue 11 · The Celtic Angle · March 15, 2012 Newer Issue 11 · The Celtic Angle · March 15, 2012 Share on email The Centre Established in 2006, The Design Incubation Centre (DIC) is Singapore’s first dedicated industrial design research laboratory based in the Division of Industrial Design in the National University of Singapore. The Centre investigates and develops new tools of design, in order to find new possibilities for the practice of design. As a design probe, the centre addresses and explores three spheres of research into human needs, emerging technology and social trends. It seeks to create new ideas and products that are intuitive and enriching without losing sight of the experience and encounter. The centre’s distinct approach and emphasis into mining and discovering unmet needs enables it to redefine areas of human interaction with new technology and software that affects daily life and social behaviour.