By means of modeling and 3D printing technologies we can create extremely diverse and complex objects which are not dependent on factory standards or limitations of mass production.
Our projects take inspiration from natural and organic forms. Our goal is to symbolize natural phenomena in a dynamic shape that is fluid in motion and an expression of itself and its inner tensions.
Like the soil cracking, the growing of a plant, the action of the wind, the weaving of a carpet or the twisting of a rope.
Starting from the beginning of the last century we saw a progressive shift from craftsmanship and artistry to factory production. But the trend is reversing, and the roles of the artisan and industrial designer are merging.
While 3D printing technology derives from the binary language, ironically it represents the revival of analog over digital. In the printing output, one can observe the same imperfections that you would find in vinyl disks, like the background noise of LPs that digital technology attempts to eliminate through the conversion process.
In our work, we respect the imperfections, in an almost poetic manner. They come mainly from environmental variations that occur during the printing process (that lasts many hours), such as humidity, casual vibrations, discontinuity of printing materials or simple random impurities. Every object is indeed unique.