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seven_doors, (2015), Designed by nendo / Oki Sato

Seven Doors: Nendo introduces a new door collection for Abe Kogyo

seven_doors29_akihiro_yoshida

seven doors

Reception at Clayton Utz Law Firm

Image result for Pinjrakari

Des King is an Australian who, after a career as a translator of Japanese, decided upon a change of direction in life and enrolled in a wood.

Open Lounge by NAU + DGJ

View full picture gallery of Raiffeisen Bank Zurich

Looking to find helpful hints in relation to working with wood? http://www.woodesigner.net provides these!

I like the idea of the triangles, and the pieces inside being interchangeable so you can create your own patterns and designs. Could use different shape such as hexagons

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Nice pattern for a screen

Lightwave Laser creates laser cut panels, lighting, home accessories, wall art, and gift products. We are a leader in lasercutting and have a large selection of patterns for laser cut wood and other materials.

Japanese traditional wooden lattice work

Japanese traditional wooden lattice work

Cool Thing of the Day

Kumiko: art technique of assembling small wooden pieces without nails / Shinichi Sugawara, Iwate, Japan

Japanese woodworked, Kumiko 組子

Japanese woodworked, Kumiko 組子

nendo seven doors abe kogyo product design japan japanese design interior wood natural

Seven Doors Nendo repense la porte pour Abe Kogyo:

sample04

Kumiko (art technique of assembling small wooden pieces without nails) by Shinichi Sugawara from Iwate, Japan.

World | Miles and Lincoln | Laser cut screens | Laser cut panels

Laser cut screens - Miles and Lincoln

Arch2O.com - The “Kumiko” woodwork technique was developed in...

Australian working in traditional Japanese form of making paper doors and panels, but he takes it to another level!

Design Fix

ART 1 - Exploration of geometrics, repeating patterns and flourescents with wood and paper. So pretty!

The architects created perforations in the screen, which allow light to enter the building, and also refer back to the region’s textile traditions.

The architects created perforations in the screen, which allow light to enter the building, and also refer back to the region’s textile tradition

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