Tag: "Low-Tech Factory"

The Method Case – The Best of 2012

For the end of the year, here is a complete summary of balance-best 10 selected projects on The Method Case sometime in 2012. A mix of products, manufacturing processes, videos, etc. The Method Case team’s opinion, visits, shares and reactions chose the ensemble. We hope it illustrates the idea behind our site. Enjoy!

Low-Tech Factory / Animal Growth by Eleonora Castellarin and Moises Hernandez for PCM

Through the use of simple hand tools, this fun worktop breaks down the production process of animal toys manufactured from expanded foam. Cutting, gluing, filling and observing the animals takes shape before your very eyes.

Low-Tech Factory / Marbelous by Anurag Etchepareborda, Flora Fixy

Using a surface transfer method known as “marbling”, the Marbelous transforms simple objects by coating them with a thin layer of marbled motifs. With a few drops of paint, surprising colour effects are transferred to metallic mirrors, giving your reflection an unexpected impression.

Low-Tech Factory / Oncle Sam by Laurent Beirnaert, Pierre Bouvier, Paul Tubiana

The Uncle Sam machine processes grains one by one, focusing on the transformation of corn into popcorn. An explosion that usually occurs en masse is here isolated so that the spectacle can be enjoyed. Satisfaction is at once visual and gastronomic.

Low-Tech Factory / Swing by Léonard Golay, Camille Rein

Swing is a giant punch that transforms pieces of stretch tarpaulin into extendable openwork sacks. The items
are produced by the weight of the user who, gyrating, executes a production movement resembling
a dance step.

Low-Tech Factory / Rocking-Knit by Damien Ludi, Colin Peillex

Rocking-Knit is a new interpretation of the rocking chair. It offers its user productive moments of relaxation.
The to-and-fro movement of this armchair knits hats for the winter and requires no exertion whatsoever.

Low-Tech Factory / Stamp by Anaïs Benoit Dignac, Arthur Didier, Edrris Gaaloul

Stamp is a production line that converts simple plastic trellis into portable lamps. The steps in the manufac- turing process are carried out along a rail: the plastic is heated, shaped, and finally crimped over an inexpensive bulb. The result of this ingenious production is a portable lamp complete with a graphic lightweight shade.


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