We have seen many variations in the “collapsible-anything” category, but a flatten kettle seems like the best use of the technology so far! via The Cut.
From bees honeycombs to crystalline structure, the hexagon pattern has been prevalent in nature due to their efficiency. Furniture designer Haldane Martin designed a set of hexagonal tables in various sizes and heights that can be arranged in various ways and it could also be nestled efficiently underneath one another.Read More
A beautiful and simple tea light holder by Norwegian designer Kristine Five Melvær. It is made from birch wood which holds a glass carafe and a brass socket for a candle. When the carafe is filled with liquid and the light is lit, the carafe works as a lens that amplifies a dreamy soft light.
As part of Ottawa-based The Federal’s experiment with materials and the emotions they evoke, they developed the Maple Set knives. By expanding the use of wood from the handle into the blade, and limiting the use of metal only at the edge, they manage to create a familiar object that seems strangely unfamiliar at the same time.