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Frame

Frame September - October 2017

Frame is a bi-monthly magazine dedicated to the design of interiors and products. It offers a stunning, global selection of shops, hospitality venues, workplaces, exhibitions and residences on more than 224 pages. Well-written articles accompanied by a wealth of high-quality photographs, sketches and drawings make the magazine an indispensable source of inspiration for designers as well as for all those involved in other creative disciplines.

국가:
Netherlands
언어:
English
출판사:
Frame Publishers
빈도:
Bimonthly
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₩35,975
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이번 호 내용

3
and the winner is ...

A BRIGHTLY coloured folder has claimed a corner of my desk for the past few days. It looks like a flyer for an ice cream van – the kind that crawls through the streets and chimes its arrival as it stops at your door. Spoofed by the graphics, I discover that the contents of the folder have nothing to do with ice cream. It’s all about awards. The Davey Awards. New to me, but now I know they honour ‘the best in web, design, video, advertising, mobile & social content from small agencies’. Quite a mouthful and, on second thought, a rather pocket-sized niche. The folder aims its message at small companies only, because ‘big agencies with big-name clients enter heaps of big-budget work’ to traditional award shows. Can’t argue…

2
contributors

British-born Amsterdammer VICKY HAMPTON is a writer, a cook and an avid foodie who has lived and worked in the Netherlands since 2006. She focuses on reviewing and recommending Amsterdam restaurants, while doing additional culinary and travel writing. Hampton has written for publications such as The Guardian, The New York Times and the Michelin Guide. You’ll find her website at amsterdamfoodie.nl. On page 164 of this issue, she covers two of Danish restaurant Noma’s pop-up locations. SOPHIE LOVELL writes, edits and works as a creative consultant in the fields of architecture, design and publishing. A regular contributor to Wallpaper*, she has served as the magazine’s German editor since 2000. Lovell has written and edited a number of books, including This Gun Is for Hire: from personal to corporate design projects and…

8
objects

SIMPLIFIED ASSEMBLY TECHNIQUES make tools and screws superfluous CONSTRUCTION – Following the rise of flat-pack furniture and open-source design for home downloads, self-assembly is hitting the mainstream. Modular solutions answer the need for more flexible interiors, and easy-to-configure products serve today’s house-hopping generation. Yet many fabrication processes lead to frustration. Simplifying and speeding up construction methods are smart joints and self-sustaining structures that eliminate the need for hardware, glue and tools while supporting a hands-on approach to assembly. FK Addressing the time-consuming assembly of flat-pack furniture, IKEA developed the wedge dowel, a CNC-cut joint that allows components to be clicked together in seconds. No extra reinforcement is required, and the finished product is likely to survive a move. ikea.com Slotted transparent panels slide together smoothly to form Tinge, a series of prototypal side tables…

2
the challenge

FUTURE MOBILITY FUTURE MOBILITY Nº 1 Round Trip Proposing ALUMINIUM FOAM for use in cars, JinSik Kim confronts sustainability issues in the automobile industry. You want to eliminate the waste involved in car production? JINSIK KIM: Absolutely. There are currently far too many components used in building a vehicle. Car brands need to work out how to produce a more efficient vehicle with fewer parts, and designers need to collaborate with materials engineers to explore new production methods. You've focused on a particular material to achieve that goal . . . I propose using aluminium foam [Kim’s term is ‘foaming aluminium’] for both structure and surface. This will make the vehicle significantly lighter and more compact – and that’s good. However, developing a vehicle that is made predominately of empty space and aluminium will require…

2
speed of light

What inspired your concept? MARJAN VAN AUBEL: The Crookes radiometer, a glass bulb that contains a partial vacuum; vanes inside the mill rotate when exposed to light. The more light, the faster they spin. Cars are already operating on solar power, but I want to take solar technology a step further by converting light directly into movement. What do you propose? Cars made from an ultrathin, highly reflective material. Unlike solar panels, which convert one form of energy to another form of energy – light to electricity – this material converts the energy of the sun directly into movement. How? When a photon from the sun hits the mirror-like body of the car, it will bounce off the surface and transfer its momentum to the solar car in the same way that…

2
foot forward

You’ve designed a shoe, not a vehicle? VERA DE PONT: Yes. I want to propose a vision of cities that are created for people, where residents no longer rely on cars but on individualized public transport in a world full of green. In this vision, the human body plays a central role in transport and in the generation of energy. Sounds exciting . . . Walkers will be kings of the road and have their own lanes. The focus is very much on the quality of shoes, which are the most important aspect of pedestrian transport. How will conventional shoes change? The shoe will become a smart entity, printed on demand using a mix of materials. Its form will be based entirely on the wearer’s personal body data. Why is it important for…