From atop a #rooftop I found an #alleyway full of toilets. #nyc everyone! #vscocam
Stool with copper plated legs (the ‘Pillow’ stool) by Luxx Box, shown at Melbourne Indesign.
More info available at the Mulk Design Blog.
Photo by Mulk Design.
When I saw this in person I thought it looked great but I was dissapointed by how not comfortable it was. It looks like it would be so soft..
“We turn Barrels to Boards; Wood to Wallets. Join the Hepcat Adventure. Repurpose. Reuse. Skate. Create.”
I’m conflicted between how much I want this board and how much I like being able to turn on my board. This thing looks great but its crazy narrow.
A gorgeous trash can and an amazingly simple hinge.
Star Lord graduated from the Hey Arnold school of battle.
Sproutling Baby Monitor
I’m not a fan of all the fitness tracking nonsense that’s been popular lately, with like 5 different monitors to predict how I will poop or how deep my sleep was. Maybe because I don’t do much intentional fitness stuff in the first place, or that I’m afraid of skynet.
This technology makes perfect sense for newborns, though. I like this product a lot.
Vintage Toledo drafting stool re-seat project.
I’ve been working on this on and off for the past week or so. I had been looking for an old industrial drafting stool for my shop. I looked at every antique and junk shop for a while. Then i found this one in the attic of my dad’s shop last summer. Couldn’t ask for a cooler shop seat. Complete with a Grumman Aircraft badge attached to the bottom. Unfortunately the seat was pretty shot. I used it till enough pieces came off that it was finally un-sitable.
I had looked for 1/16” maple veneer for a bit locally with no luck. So with some time for smaller projects I decided to make my own. I had some walnut from the first guitars and some maple laying around. I resawed and bookmatched the top, then made enough for a middle layer of maple and a third layer of walnut. I joined these and thickness sanded them. Top layer is thin, while the middle and bottom are a bit thicker, just because thats how much I needed to remove with the sander. The grain in the middle piece runs perpendicular to the top and bottom layers.
Then I needed to figure out how to form them. I made a very low tech bottom mold out of 2x4 that I shaped to match the seat profile. The bottom form got a sheet of wax paper. I glued the layers using titebond 3. Then more wax paper and a 1/8” sheet of masonite on top. Almost all my big clamps were used to clamp this the sandwich down to the form.
After about 24 hours, I pulled out the seat, which thankfully held shape and had no visible gaps. I traced the original seat, cut it out, and drilled holes. Then a bit of sanding and a simple finish.
Voila…new school old stool! Yes, I know the back doesn’t match now. Maybe I’ll do that at some point. For now, it works and is nice to have back in the shop.
One small step for mankind, one giant leap for me toward making the tufted velvet, victorian, Eames chair that I want for my future library.
Badass, Love the initiative.
#TheFray were awesome! Didn’t understand a word that guy sang, though.
3. Little Architect by Carlos Ng: Little Architect is a tool set for young architects that dream of designing and building amazing structures around the world. All of the modular tools combine work and play, and a 12” rule, a protractor, and a 45/90 triangle are all included in the set. By turning the tools into puzzle pieces, a sense of playfulness and fun is added to the tools. Proceeds from the Little Architect will go to benefit Architecture for Humanity. [1st Place]
Check out my classmates’ project with Areaware.