You are currently browsing the monthly archive for November 2011.
I love how Libel Design has brought the outdoors indoors by incorporating plants with cushions! Comes in 3 different collections, they are not only beautiful to look at, but functional as well.
I’m in the market for a humidifier and this little Alianoid caught my eye. It is a humidifier disguised as an outer space robot in rage, with moisture venting from injection holes at the both side of the head. Clockworking circle at the control panel indicates the amount of water left inside the tank and bigger circle controls the amount of injection.
Kitty Meow by Studio Mango is a sleeping box that is made of PE plastics and can be used inside or out. Cats can crawl inside but can also sleep on top of the head. I bet my cats would love this little creation.
This 8 bit drawers from Bakery Design just reminds me a of traditional chinese medicine box but more modern and contemporary. Beautiful!
The Cheese Cube by Nuance slices the cheese and keeps it cold on the table. The black Cube holds your sliced cheese for storage in the refrigerator.
With colour names in English and French, these paint chip placemats are made for the colour and design lover at heart. Available in red (tomato), purple (orchid), green (basil), and orange (tangy tangerine). So perfect for the current spring season here.
Heal your pain and cuts in style – with these designer bandages from Brandages.
Leather carafes in armadillo, porcupine and piglet. Too cute for words! From here.
London based designer Samuel Wilkinson has designed a flora terrarium that links to your iPad. Biome is a flora terrarium that’s works a little like a live tamagotchi – with a smartphone or iPad as its key to controlling its climate, water level and nutrients. The idea promotes ‘digital downtime’ by finding an alternative use for smartphones and encouraging their owners to consider a slower life. The control and nurturing of a real mini eco-system takes patience and care, contrasting with the immediacy of messaging or tweeting that is so characteristic of the smartphone generation. This smart garden has low energy lighting that can replicate sunlight and contains sensors that link back to the device when connected. It is designed to incorporate different types of environment – tropical, desert, even herb garden – and can be easily controlled by even the least green-fingered of users.