Hyphae Series - Nervous System
Hyphae is a selection of organic 3D printed lamps from generative design studio Nervous System. These objects are absolutely gorgeous; shimmering like bioluminescent plants in the gloom. The company draw inspiration from natural phenomena as they write computer programs based on natural processes and patterns found in nature. This takes the form of jewellery and ornate objects like these lamps. 
The Hyphae series has been based primarily on the channels and veins that carry fluids through plants and other organic organisms. “Starting from an initial seed and a surface, we grow a hierarchical network where nodes constantly branch and merge. The densely interconnected structure is at once airy and strong”
See more at: n-e-r-v-o-u-s
Zoom Info
Hyphae Series - Nervous System
Hyphae is a selection of organic 3D printed lamps from generative design studio Nervous System. These objects are absolutely gorgeous; shimmering like bioluminescent plants in the gloom. The company draw inspiration from natural phenomena as they write computer programs based on natural processes and patterns found in nature. This takes the form of jewellery and ornate objects like these lamps. 
The Hyphae series has been based primarily on the channels and veins that carry fluids through plants and other organic organisms. “Starting from an initial seed and a surface, we grow a hierarchical network where nodes constantly branch and merge. The densely interconnected structure is at once airy and strong”
See more at: n-e-r-v-o-u-s
Zoom Info
Hyphae Series - Nervous System
Hyphae is a selection of organic 3D printed lamps from generative design studio Nervous System. These objects are absolutely gorgeous; shimmering like bioluminescent plants in the gloom. The company draw inspiration from natural phenomena as they write computer programs based on natural processes and patterns found in nature. This takes the form of jewellery and ornate objects like these lamps. 
The Hyphae series has been based primarily on the channels and veins that carry fluids through plants and other organic organisms. “Starting from an initial seed and a surface, we grow a hierarchical network where nodes constantly branch and merge. The densely interconnected structure is at once airy and strong”
See more at: n-e-r-v-o-u-s
Zoom Info
Hyphae Series - Nervous System
Hyphae is a selection of organic 3D printed lamps from generative design studio Nervous System. These objects are absolutely gorgeous; shimmering like bioluminescent plants in the gloom. The company draw inspiration from natural phenomena as they write computer programs based on natural processes and patterns found in nature. This takes the form of jewellery and ornate objects like these lamps. 
The Hyphae series has been based primarily on the channels and veins that carry fluids through plants and other organic organisms. “Starting from an initial seed and a surface, we grow a hierarchical network where nodes constantly branch and merge. The densely interconnected structure is at once airy and strong”
See more at: n-e-r-v-o-u-s
Zoom Info
Hyphae Series - Nervous System
Hyphae is a selection of organic 3D printed lamps from generative design studio Nervous System. These objects are absolutely gorgeous; shimmering like bioluminescent plants in the gloom. The company draw inspiration from natural phenomena as they write computer programs based on natural processes and patterns found in nature. This takes the form of jewellery and ornate objects like these lamps. 
The Hyphae series has been based primarily on the channels and veins that carry fluids through plants and other organic organisms. “Starting from an initial seed and a surface, we grow a hierarchical network where nodes constantly branch and merge. The densely interconnected structure is at once airy and strong”
See more at: n-e-r-v-o-u-s
Zoom Info
Hyphae Series - Nervous System
Hyphae is a selection of organic 3D printed lamps from generative design studio Nervous System. These objects are absolutely gorgeous; shimmering like bioluminescent plants in the gloom. The company draw inspiration from natural phenomena as they write computer programs based on natural processes and patterns found in nature. This takes the form of jewellery and ornate objects like these lamps. 
The Hyphae series has been based primarily on the channels and veins that carry fluids through plants and other organic organisms. “Starting from an initial seed and a surface, we grow a hierarchical network where nodes constantly branch and merge. The densely interconnected structure is at once airy and strong”
See more at: n-e-r-v-o-u-s
Zoom Info

Hyphae Series - Nervous System

Hyphae is a selection of organic 3D printed lamps from generative design studio Nervous System. These objects are absolutely gorgeous; shimmering like bioluminescent plants in the gloom. The company draw inspiration from natural phenomena as they write computer programs based on natural processes and patterns found in nature. This takes the form of jewellery and ornate objects like these lamps. 

The Hyphae series has been based primarily on the channels and veins that carry fluids through plants and other organic organisms. Starting from an initial seed and a surface, we grow a hierarchical network where nodes constantly branch and merge. The densely interconnected structure is at once airy and strong”

See more at: n-e-r-v-o-u-s

Spool Dock - iPhone charging dock by Quell & Company
Made from white oak, wool felt and metal, this minimalist iPhone dock by American brand Quell & Company subtly references the sort of simple Scandinavian design that has taken the world by storm in recent years. The dock has a retractable cable and is compatible not only with the latest iPhones from the 5 onwards, but also the latest iPads and iPod Touch.
Conscious of the product’s place in a home environment, Quell & Company’s co-founder Jeremy Saxton looked to interior design over technology design for inspiration… creating a product that looks more at home around everyday household objects:
“Most tech accessories try to mimic the devices they hold, but knowing that a dock is only used for a small fraction of the day I wanted to create an object that felt at home in the home. Similar to a nice vase, I wanted it to look right whether it was being used or not.”
See more at: Dezeen
Zoom Info
Spool Dock - iPhone charging dock by Quell & Company
Made from white oak, wool felt and metal, this minimalist iPhone dock by American brand Quell & Company subtly references the sort of simple Scandinavian design that has taken the world by storm in recent years. The dock has a retractable cable and is compatible not only with the latest iPhones from the 5 onwards, but also the latest iPads and iPod Touch.
Conscious of the product’s place in a home environment, Quell & Company’s co-founder Jeremy Saxton looked to interior design over technology design for inspiration… creating a product that looks more at home around everyday household objects:
“Most tech accessories try to mimic the devices they hold, but knowing that a dock is only used for a small fraction of the day I wanted to create an object that felt at home in the home. Similar to a nice vase, I wanted it to look right whether it was being used or not.”
See more at: Dezeen
Zoom Info
Spool Dock - iPhone charging dock by Quell & Company
Made from white oak, wool felt and metal, this minimalist iPhone dock by American brand Quell & Company subtly references the sort of simple Scandinavian design that has taken the world by storm in recent years. The dock has a retractable cable and is compatible not only with the latest iPhones from the 5 onwards, but also the latest iPads and iPod Touch.
Conscious of the product’s place in a home environment, Quell & Company’s co-founder Jeremy Saxton looked to interior design over technology design for inspiration… creating a product that looks more at home around everyday household objects:
“Most tech accessories try to mimic the devices they hold, but knowing that a dock is only used for a small fraction of the day I wanted to create an object that felt at home in the home. Similar to a nice vase, I wanted it to look right whether it was being used or not.”
See more at: Dezeen
Zoom Info
Spool Dock - iPhone charging dock by Quell & Company
Made from white oak, wool felt and metal, this minimalist iPhone dock by American brand Quell & Company subtly references the sort of simple Scandinavian design that has taken the world by storm in recent years. The dock has a retractable cable and is compatible not only with the latest iPhones from the 5 onwards, but also the latest iPads and iPod Touch.
Conscious of the product’s place in a home environment, Quell & Company’s co-founder Jeremy Saxton looked to interior design over technology design for inspiration… creating a product that looks more at home around everyday household objects:
“Most tech accessories try to mimic the devices they hold, but knowing that a dock is only used for a small fraction of the day I wanted to create an object that felt at home in the home. Similar to a nice vase, I wanted it to look right whether it was being used or not.”
See more at: Dezeen
Zoom Info
Spool Dock - iPhone charging dock by Quell & Company
Made from white oak, wool felt and metal, this minimalist iPhone dock by American brand Quell & Company subtly references the sort of simple Scandinavian design that has taken the world by storm in recent years. The dock has a retractable cable and is compatible not only with the latest iPhones from the 5 onwards, but also the latest iPads and iPod Touch.
Conscious of the product’s place in a home environment, Quell & Company’s co-founder Jeremy Saxton looked to interior design over technology design for inspiration… creating a product that looks more at home around everyday household objects:
“Most tech accessories try to mimic the devices they hold, but knowing that a dock is only used for a small fraction of the day I wanted to create an object that felt at home in the home. Similar to a nice vase, I wanted it to look right whether it was being used or not.”
See more at: Dezeen
Zoom Info
Spool Dock - iPhone charging dock by Quell & Company
Made from white oak, wool felt and metal, this minimalist iPhone dock by American brand Quell & Company subtly references the sort of simple Scandinavian design that has taken the world by storm in recent years. The dock has a retractable cable and is compatible not only with the latest iPhones from the 5 onwards, but also the latest iPads and iPod Touch.
Conscious of the product’s place in a home environment, Quell & Company’s co-founder Jeremy Saxton looked to interior design over technology design for inspiration… creating a product that looks more at home around everyday household objects:
“Most tech accessories try to mimic the devices they hold, but knowing that a dock is only used for a small fraction of the day I wanted to create an object that felt at home in the home. Similar to a nice vase, I wanted it to look right whether it was being used or not.”
See more at: Dezeen
Zoom Info

Spool Dock - iPhone charging dock by Quell & Company

Made from white oak, wool felt and metal, this minimalist iPhone dock by American brand Quell & Company subtly references the sort of simple Scandinavian design that has taken the world by storm in recent years. The dock has a retractable cable and is compatible not only with the latest iPhones from the 5 onwards, but also the latest iPads and iPod Touch.

Conscious of the product’s place in a home environment, Quell & Company’s co-founder Jeremy Saxton looked to interior design over technology design for inspiration… creating a product that looks more at home around everyday household objects:

Most tech accessories try to mimic the devices they hold, but knowing that a dock is only used for a small fraction of the day I wanted to create an object that felt at home in the home. Similar to a nice vase, I wanted it to look right whether it was being used or not.”

See more at: Dezeen

Death-defying hammocks at the Highline Meeting Festival, Italy
These photos capture thrill-seekers (calling themselves “slackers” due to the slacklines they balance themselves upon) who have taken to hammocks held hundreds of meters across a chasm in Monte Piana in the Italian Alps. It’s all part of the Highline Meeting Festival; a meeting of likeminded extreme sports nuts; all getting involved in activities such as tightrope walking and paragliding. 
Heights might not be for everyone, but I for one would love to hang out in one of these!
Images sourced from: boredpanda
Zoom Info
Death-defying hammocks at the Highline Meeting Festival, Italy
These photos capture thrill-seekers (calling themselves “slackers” due to the slacklines they balance themselves upon) who have taken to hammocks held hundreds of meters across a chasm in Monte Piana in the Italian Alps. It’s all part of the Highline Meeting Festival; a meeting of likeminded extreme sports nuts; all getting involved in activities such as tightrope walking and paragliding. 
Heights might not be for everyone, but I for one would love to hang out in one of these!
Images sourced from: boredpanda
Zoom Info
Death-defying hammocks at the Highline Meeting Festival, Italy
These photos capture thrill-seekers (calling themselves “slackers” due to the slacklines they balance themselves upon) who have taken to hammocks held hundreds of meters across a chasm in Monte Piana in the Italian Alps. It’s all part of the Highline Meeting Festival; a meeting of likeminded extreme sports nuts; all getting involved in activities such as tightrope walking and paragliding. 
Heights might not be for everyone, but I for one would love to hang out in one of these!
Images sourced from: boredpanda
Zoom Info
Death-defying hammocks at the Highline Meeting Festival, Italy
These photos capture thrill-seekers (calling themselves “slackers” due to the slacklines they balance themselves upon) who have taken to hammocks held hundreds of meters across a chasm in Monte Piana in the Italian Alps. It’s all part of the Highline Meeting Festival; a meeting of likeminded extreme sports nuts; all getting involved in activities such as tightrope walking and paragliding. 
Heights might not be for everyone, but I for one would love to hang out in one of these!
Images sourced from: boredpanda
Zoom Info
Death-defying hammocks at the Highline Meeting Festival, Italy
These photos capture thrill-seekers (calling themselves “slackers” due to the slacklines they balance themselves upon) who have taken to hammocks held hundreds of meters across a chasm in Monte Piana in the Italian Alps. It’s all part of the Highline Meeting Festival; a meeting of likeminded extreme sports nuts; all getting involved in activities such as tightrope walking and paragliding. 
Heights might not be for everyone, but I for one would love to hang out in one of these!
Images sourced from: boredpanda
Zoom Info
Death-defying hammocks at the Highline Meeting Festival, Italy
These photos capture thrill-seekers (calling themselves “slackers” due to the slacklines they balance themselves upon) who have taken to hammocks held hundreds of meters across a chasm in Monte Piana in the Italian Alps. It’s all part of the Highline Meeting Festival; a meeting of likeminded extreme sports nuts; all getting involved in activities such as tightrope walking and paragliding. 
Heights might not be for everyone, but I for one would love to hang out in one of these!
Images sourced from: boredpanda
Zoom Info
Death-defying hammocks at the Highline Meeting Festival, Italy
These photos capture thrill-seekers (calling themselves “slackers” due to the slacklines they balance themselves upon) who have taken to hammocks held hundreds of meters across a chasm in Monte Piana in the Italian Alps. It’s all part of the Highline Meeting Festival; a meeting of likeminded extreme sports nuts; all getting involved in activities such as tightrope walking and paragliding. 
Heights might not be for everyone, but I for one would love to hang out in one of these!
Images sourced from: boredpanda
Zoom Info

Death-defying hammocks at the Highline Meeting Festival, Italy

These photos capture thrill-seekers (calling themselves “slackers” due to the slacklines they balance themselves upon) who have taken to hammocks held hundreds of meters across a chasm in Monte Piana in the Italian Alps. It’s all part of the Highline Meeting Festival; a meeting of likeminded extreme sports nuts; all getting involved in activities such as tightrope walking and paragliding. 

Heights might not be for everyone, but I for one would love to hang out in one of these!

Images sourced from: boredpanda

Wife draws on husband’s Nissan Skyline and the result is incredible.
Armed with just a Sharpie pen, this creative wife took to her husband’s prized Skyline and transformed it into something amazing. Originally her doodles had been intended to cover up a few simple scratches on the bodywork, but once he saw how intricate her designs were, he asked her to continue and cover the whole thing. The result is a beautiful skin of complex patterns like old symbols. The design took around a hundred hours to finish in its entirety, I just hope she weather treated it when she was done!
Images sourced from: Awesome Inventions
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Wife draws on husband’s Nissan Skyline and the result is incredible.
Armed with just a Sharpie pen, this creative wife took to her husband’s prized Skyline and transformed it into something amazing. Originally her doodles had been intended to cover up a few simple scratches on the bodywork, but once he saw how intricate her designs were, he asked her to continue and cover the whole thing. The result is a beautiful skin of complex patterns like old symbols. The design took around a hundred hours to finish in its entirety, I just hope she weather treated it when she was done!
Images sourced from: Awesome Inventions
Zoom Info
Wife draws on husband’s Nissan Skyline and the result is incredible.
Armed with just a Sharpie pen, this creative wife took to her husband’s prized Skyline and transformed it into something amazing. Originally her doodles had been intended to cover up a few simple scratches on the bodywork, but once he saw how intricate her designs were, he asked her to continue and cover the whole thing. The result is a beautiful skin of complex patterns like old symbols. The design took around a hundred hours to finish in its entirety, I just hope she weather treated it when she was done!
Images sourced from: Awesome Inventions
Zoom Info
Wife draws on husband’s Nissan Skyline and the result is incredible.
Armed with just a Sharpie pen, this creative wife took to her husband’s prized Skyline and transformed it into something amazing. Originally her doodles had been intended to cover up a few simple scratches on the bodywork, but once he saw how intricate her designs were, he asked her to continue and cover the whole thing. The result is a beautiful skin of complex patterns like old symbols. The design took around a hundred hours to finish in its entirety, I just hope she weather treated it when she was done!
Images sourced from: Awesome Inventions
Zoom Info
Wife draws on husband’s Nissan Skyline and the result is incredible.
Armed with just a Sharpie pen, this creative wife took to her husband’s prized Skyline and transformed it into something amazing. Originally her doodles had been intended to cover up a few simple scratches on the bodywork, but once he saw how intricate her designs were, he asked her to continue and cover the whole thing. The result is a beautiful skin of complex patterns like old symbols. The design took around a hundred hours to finish in its entirety, I just hope she weather treated it when she was done!
Images sourced from: Awesome Inventions
Zoom Info
Wife draws on husband’s Nissan Skyline and the result is incredible.
Armed with just a Sharpie pen, this creative wife took to her husband’s prized Skyline and transformed it into something amazing. Originally her doodles had been intended to cover up a few simple scratches on the bodywork, but once he saw how intricate her designs were, he asked her to continue and cover the whole thing. The result is a beautiful skin of complex patterns like old symbols. The design took around a hundred hours to finish in its entirety, I just hope she weather treated it when she was done!
Images sourced from: Awesome Inventions
Zoom Info
Wife draws on husband’s Nissan Skyline and the result is incredible.
Armed with just a Sharpie pen, this creative wife took to her husband’s prized Skyline and transformed it into something amazing. Originally her doodles had been intended to cover up a few simple scratches on the bodywork, but once he saw how intricate her designs were, he asked her to continue and cover the whole thing. The result is a beautiful skin of complex patterns like old symbols. The design took around a hundred hours to finish in its entirety, I just hope she weather treated it when she was done!
Images sourced from: Awesome Inventions
Zoom Info

Wife draws on husband’s Nissan Skyline and the result is incredible.

Armed with just a Sharpie pen, this creative wife took to her husband’s prized Skyline and transformed it into something amazing. Originally her doodles had been intended to cover up a few simple scratches on the bodywork, but once he saw how intricate her designs were, he asked her to continue and cover the whole thing. The result is a beautiful skin of complex patterns like old symbols. The design took around a hundred hours to finish in its entirety, I just hope she weather treated it when she was done!

Images sourced from: Awesome Inventions

«Relief» - Julien Maire. 
French artist Julien Maire has created a ‘film without film’ by utilising 85 3D printed figurines which move around an old rotational projection system to mimic an old film reel; an illusion of a motion picture. 
Crafted from a semi-translucent resin turned into stereolithographic figurines, the slides depict the various stages of a man digging a hole. The projector creates a fuzzy square on whatever surface the image is projected onto, with the character appearing to move in the centre. 
Maire produced the work as part of his FabLab residency at the iMAL Centre for Digital Cultures and Technology. A full video has yet to be released online but these images provide some idea of the resulting ‘film’.
See more at: The Creators Project
Zoom Info
«Relief» - Julien Maire. 
French artist Julien Maire has created a ‘film without film’ by utilising 85 3D printed figurines which move around an old rotational projection system to mimic an old film reel; an illusion of a motion picture. 
Crafted from a semi-translucent resin turned into stereolithographic figurines, the slides depict the various stages of a man digging a hole. The projector creates a fuzzy square on whatever surface the image is projected onto, with the character appearing to move in the centre. 
Maire produced the work as part of his FabLab residency at the iMAL Centre for Digital Cultures and Technology. A full video has yet to be released online but these images provide some idea of the resulting ‘film’.
See more at: The Creators Project
Zoom Info
«Relief» - Julien Maire. 
French artist Julien Maire has created a ‘film without film’ by utilising 85 3D printed figurines which move around an old rotational projection system to mimic an old film reel; an illusion of a motion picture. 
Crafted from a semi-translucent resin turned into stereolithographic figurines, the slides depict the various stages of a man digging a hole. The projector creates a fuzzy square on whatever surface the image is projected onto, with the character appearing to move in the centre. 
Maire produced the work as part of his FabLab residency at the iMAL Centre for Digital Cultures and Technology. A full video has yet to be released online but these images provide some idea of the resulting ‘film’.
See more at: The Creators Project
Zoom Info
«Relief» - Julien Maire. 
French artist Julien Maire has created a ‘film without film’ by utilising 85 3D printed figurines which move around an old rotational projection system to mimic an old film reel; an illusion of a motion picture. 
Crafted from a semi-translucent resin turned into stereolithographic figurines, the slides depict the various stages of a man digging a hole. The projector creates a fuzzy square on whatever surface the image is projected onto, with the character appearing to move in the centre. 
Maire produced the work as part of his FabLab residency at the iMAL Centre for Digital Cultures and Technology. A full video has yet to be released online but these images provide some idea of the resulting ‘film’.
See more at: The Creators Project
Zoom Info
«Relief» - Julien Maire. 
French artist Julien Maire has created a ‘film without film’ by utilising 85 3D printed figurines which move around an old rotational projection system to mimic an old film reel; an illusion of a motion picture. 
Crafted from a semi-translucent resin turned into stereolithographic figurines, the slides depict the various stages of a man digging a hole. The projector creates a fuzzy square on whatever surface the image is projected onto, with the character appearing to move in the centre. 
Maire produced the work as part of his FabLab residency at the iMAL Centre for Digital Cultures and Technology. A full video has yet to be released online but these images provide some idea of the resulting ‘film’.
See more at: The Creators Project
Zoom Info
«Relief» - Julien Maire. 
French artist Julien Maire has created a ‘film without film’ by utilising 85 3D printed figurines which move around an old rotational projection system to mimic an old film reel; an illusion of a motion picture. 
Crafted from a semi-translucent resin turned into stereolithographic figurines, the slides depict the various stages of a man digging a hole. The projector creates a fuzzy square on whatever surface the image is projected onto, with the character appearing to move in the centre. 
Maire produced the work as part of his FabLab residency at the iMAL Centre for Digital Cultures and Technology. A full video has yet to be released online but these images provide some idea of the resulting ‘film’.
See more at: The Creators Project
Zoom Info
«Relief» - Julien Maire. 
French artist Julien Maire has created a ‘film without film’ by utilising 85 3D printed figurines which move around an old rotational projection system to mimic an old film reel; an illusion of a motion picture. 
Crafted from a semi-translucent resin turned into stereolithographic figurines, the slides depict the various stages of a man digging a hole. The projector creates a fuzzy square on whatever surface the image is projected onto, with the character appearing to move in the centre. 
Maire produced the work as part of his FabLab residency at the iMAL Centre for Digital Cultures and Technology. A full video has yet to be released online but these images provide some idea of the resulting ‘film’.
See more at: The Creators Project
Zoom Info

«Relief» - Julien Maire. 

French artist Julien Maire has created a ‘film without film’ by utilising 85 3D printed figurines which move around an old rotational projection system to mimic an old film reel; an illusion of a motion picture. 

Crafted from a semi-translucent resin turned into stereolithographic figurines, the slides depict the various stages of a man digging a hole. The projector creates a fuzzy square on whatever surface the image is projected onto, with the character appearing to move in the centre. 

Maire produced the work as part of his FabLab residency at the iMAL Centre for Digital Cultures and Technology. A full video has yet to be released online but these images provide some idea of the resulting ‘film’.

See more at: The Creators Project

The Bradley - Eone
This tactile watch by US design company Eone was originally designed for use by blind people, with two stainless steel ball bearings that rotate around the watch thanks to an inbuilt magnet. The smaller ball on the front face of the watch is representative of minutes while the larger one around the circumference represents hours. 
The watch has been named after Bradley Snyder - an ex-naval officer who lost his eyesight in an explosion in Afghanistan in 2011 yet went on to win gold and silver medals at the 2012 Paralympic games.
Stylistically I love the simplicity of the black titanium timepiece and the intricate weave of the steel mesh strap, yet I can’t escape the feeling I’d grow frustrated at the use of ball bearings over more traditional hands. 
The watch is exclusively available at: Dezeen Watchstore
Zoom Info
The Bradley - Eone
This tactile watch by US design company Eone was originally designed for use by blind people, with two stainless steel ball bearings that rotate around the watch thanks to an inbuilt magnet. The smaller ball on the front face of the watch is representative of minutes while the larger one around the circumference represents hours. 
The watch has been named after Bradley Snyder - an ex-naval officer who lost his eyesight in an explosion in Afghanistan in 2011 yet went on to win gold and silver medals at the 2012 Paralympic games.
Stylistically I love the simplicity of the black titanium timepiece and the intricate weave of the steel mesh strap, yet I can’t escape the feeling I’d grow frustrated at the use of ball bearings over more traditional hands. 
The watch is exclusively available at: Dezeen Watchstore
Zoom Info
The Bradley - Eone
This tactile watch by US design company Eone was originally designed for use by blind people, with two stainless steel ball bearings that rotate around the watch thanks to an inbuilt magnet. The smaller ball on the front face of the watch is representative of minutes while the larger one around the circumference represents hours. 
The watch has been named after Bradley Snyder - an ex-naval officer who lost his eyesight in an explosion in Afghanistan in 2011 yet went on to win gold and silver medals at the 2012 Paralympic games.
Stylistically I love the simplicity of the black titanium timepiece and the intricate weave of the steel mesh strap, yet I can’t escape the feeling I’d grow frustrated at the use of ball bearings over more traditional hands. 
The watch is exclusively available at: Dezeen Watchstore
Zoom Info

The Bradley - Eone

This tactile watch by US design company Eone was originally designed for use by blind people, with two stainless steel ball bearings that rotate around the watch thanks to an inbuilt magnet. The smaller ball on the front face of the watch is representative of minutes while the larger one around the circumference represents hours. 

The watch has been named after Bradley Snyder - an ex-naval officer who lost his eyesight in an explosion in Afghanistan in 2011 yet went on to win gold and silver medals at the 2012 Paralympic games.

Stylistically I love the simplicity of the black titanium timepiece and the intricate weave of the steel mesh strap, yet I can’t escape the feeling I’d grow frustrated at the use of ball bearings over more traditional hands. 

The watch is exclusively available at: Dezeen Watchstore

Dining area by Hawk & Co
Gorgeous dining table set into a corner in this modern beachside home. The minimal furniture could do with a little more space but bears a simple elegance and the light fixture is fab. Plus, that view from the floor-to-ceiling window is absolutely stunning. Wish I knew where this property is!

Dining area by Hawk & Co

Gorgeous dining table set into a corner in this modern beachside home. The minimal furniture could do with a little more space but bears a simple elegance and the light fixture is fab. Plus, that view from the floor-to-ceiling window is absolutely stunning. Wish I knew where this property is!

Atelier 8000 design cuboidal mountain hut for Slovakia
Designed as part of an architectural design competition, this mountain hut almost resembles a rubiks cube left lying in the snow. While still in an early design stage, if built the building would be constructed from birch and adorned with an outer skin of photovoltaic cells and aluminium. 
Inside, the interior spaces are open and clad almost entirely in wood. Slanted and irregular thanks to the lopsided positioning of the exterior, the three main floors are drowned in natural light and would house a snowmobile garage, ski storage and bathrooms, as well as a restaurant and recovery area. Due to its location, the building would have to rely upon sustainable technologies to function; in addition to the solar cells, the cube would feature on-site wastewater treatment, rainwater collection and a biofuel generator. 
See more at: Gizmag
Zoom Info
Atelier 8000 design cuboidal mountain hut for Slovakia
Designed as part of an architectural design competition, this mountain hut almost resembles a rubiks cube left lying in the snow. While still in an early design stage, if built the building would be constructed from birch and adorned with an outer skin of photovoltaic cells and aluminium. 
Inside, the interior spaces are open and clad almost entirely in wood. Slanted and irregular thanks to the lopsided positioning of the exterior, the three main floors are drowned in natural light and would house a snowmobile garage, ski storage and bathrooms, as well as a restaurant and recovery area. Due to its location, the building would have to rely upon sustainable technologies to function; in addition to the solar cells, the cube would feature on-site wastewater treatment, rainwater collection and a biofuel generator. 
See more at: Gizmag
Zoom Info
Atelier 8000 design cuboidal mountain hut for Slovakia
Designed as part of an architectural design competition, this mountain hut almost resembles a rubiks cube left lying in the snow. While still in an early design stage, if built the building would be constructed from birch and adorned with an outer skin of photovoltaic cells and aluminium. 
Inside, the interior spaces are open and clad almost entirely in wood. Slanted and irregular thanks to the lopsided positioning of the exterior, the three main floors are drowned in natural light and would house a snowmobile garage, ski storage and bathrooms, as well as a restaurant and recovery area. Due to its location, the building would have to rely upon sustainable technologies to function; in addition to the solar cells, the cube would feature on-site wastewater treatment, rainwater collection and a biofuel generator. 
See more at: Gizmag
Zoom Info
Atelier 8000 design cuboidal mountain hut for Slovakia
Designed as part of an architectural design competition, this mountain hut almost resembles a rubiks cube left lying in the snow. While still in an early design stage, if built the building would be constructed from birch and adorned with an outer skin of photovoltaic cells and aluminium. 
Inside, the interior spaces are open and clad almost entirely in wood. Slanted and irregular thanks to the lopsided positioning of the exterior, the three main floors are drowned in natural light and would house a snowmobile garage, ski storage and bathrooms, as well as a restaurant and recovery area. Due to its location, the building would have to rely upon sustainable technologies to function; in addition to the solar cells, the cube would feature on-site wastewater treatment, rainwater collection and a biofuel generator. 
See more at: Gizmag
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Atelier 8000 design cuboidal mountain hut for Slovakia
Designed as part of an architectural design competition, this mountain hut almost resembles a rubiks cube left lying in the snow. While still in an early design stage, if built the building would be constructed from birch and adorned with an outer skin of photovoltaic cells and aluminium. 
Inside, the interior spaces are open and clad almost entirely in wood. Slanted and irregular thanks to the lopsided positioning of the exterior, the three main floors are drowned in natural light and would house a snowmobile garage, ski storage and bathrooms, as well as a restaurant and recovery area. Due to its location, the building would have to rely upon sustainable technologies to function; in addition to the solar cells, the cube would feature on-site wastewater treatment, rainwater collection and a biofuel generator. 
See more at: Gizmag
Zoom Info
Atelier 8000 design cuboidal mountain hut for Slovakia
Designed as part of an architectural design competition, this mountain hut almost resembles a rubiks cube left lying in the snow. While still in an early design stage, if built the building would be constructed from birch and adorned with an outer skin of photovoltaic cells and aluminium. 
Inside, the interior spaces are open and clad almost entirely in wood. Slanted and irregular thanks to the lopsided positioning of the exterior, the three main floors are drowned in natural light and would house a snowmobile garage, ski storage and bathrooms, as well as a restaurant and recovery area. Due to its location, the building would have to rely upon sustainable technologies to function; in addition to the solar cells, the cube would feature on-site wastewater treatment, rainwater collection and a biofuel generator. 
See more at: Gizmag
Zoom Info

Atelier 8000 design cuboidal mountain hut for Slovakia

Designed as part of an architectural design competition, this mountain hut almost resembles a rubiks cube left lying in the snow. While still in an early design stage, if built the building would be constructed from birch and adorned with an outer skin of photovoltaic cells and aluminium. 

Inside, the interior spaces are open and clad almost entirely in wood. Slanted and irregular thanks to the lopsided positioning of the exterior, the three main floors are drowned in natural light and would house a snowmobile garage, ski storage and bathrooms, as well as a restaurant and recovery area. Due to its location, the building would have to rely upon sustainable technologies to function; in addition to the solar cells, the cube would feature on-site wastewater treatment, rainwater collection and a biofuel generator. 

See more at: Gizmag