A collection of extension cords and cable organization ideas and product concepts.

Organize Cable Clutter and Forget Where Sockets Are Using Retractable Extension Cords

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

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

Beautiful world of combination... traditional Japanese craft of "Wood", "Kumiko"....まるで『木』のレース… 日本の伝統工芸『組子』の美しい世界

Beautiful world of combination... traditional Japanese craft of "Wood", "Kumiko"....まるで『木』のレース… 日本の伝統工芸『組子』の美しい世界


その他のアイデア
ParkHyatt, Seoul //  This is a hotel that gets the details right; the decor is modern and streamlined while subtly referencing a more traditional Korean style. The Presidential Suite features beautifully carved wooden screens and carefully selected Korean antiques sitting alongside otherwise modern pieces. Plus, it has the world’s most dramatic bathtub which is basically giant, hollowed out boulder.

ParkHyatt, Seoul // This is a hotel that gets the details right; the decor is modern and streamlined while subtly referencing a more traditional Korean style. The Presidential Suite features beautifully carved wooden screens and carefully selected Korean antiques sitting alongside otherwise modern pieces. Plus, it has the world’s most dramatic bathtub which is basically giant, hollowed out boulder.

Japanese Yosegi woodcut pattern

箱根 寄木細工: ぼちぼちたまたま日記

The “Kumiko” woodwork technique was developed in Japan in the Asuka Era (600-700 AD). Tanihata uses this technique to manufacture Ramma for room dividers and sliding doors. Wood chips are thinly and precisely shaved then carefully assembled chip by chip to construct Kumiko Ramma. Wood goes through a process of selection, grinding, splitting and assembling. Tradition is preserved through the craftsmen’s experience, skill and passion.:

The “Kumiko” woodwork technique was developed in Japan in the Asuka Era (600-700 AD). Tanihata uses this technique to manufacture Ramma for room dividers and sliding doors. Wood chips are thinly and precisely shaved then carefully assembled chip by chip to construct Kumiko Ramma. Wood goes through a process of selection, grinding, splitting and assembling. Tradition is preserved through the craftsmen’s experience, skill and passion.:

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