Shift from Formula Interiors is a demountable modular office partitioning system that can be reconfigured neatly and without damage to existing walls, floors and ceilings. Using a framework of extruded aluminium studs, Shift does not require plastering, sanding or painting. It can be custom-made in varying heights up to 3600 mm in a variety of finishes and can include acoustic panels, pin boards, white boards and clip-on accessories. It includes vertical and horizontal cut-outs in the frame for cabling to run through partitions, and brackets can be fixed to the partitions in support of shelves, storage and worktops.
Nexus Designs’ Sally Evens and Karina harvey reflect on the themes, ideas and attitudes that typified their experience at the world’s biggest design event.
Polyflor’s Classic Mystique range of vinyl flooring, with non-directional two-toned chip decoration and marbleized highlight chips, has been revamped with new colours.
Intergrain products have elevated the inherent qualities of plywood and Tasmanian oak, which were used in this project by Architectus.
Another dose of new products unveiled at the Milan International Furniture Fair 2017.
The “clean, modern” Alumiere range can be customized to suit a variety of settings and uses.
ArchitectureAU rounds up some of the most noteworthy installations of 2017, which range from the futuristic to the “funtastico.”
Australian and New Zealand designers were well represented across the world’s most important design fair.
Miele has launched a new collection of kitchen appliances with no handles, for sleek, minimalist kitchens.
International House was constructed from CLT to a design by Tzannes that references “spaces often found in Sydney’s historic timber or cast iron and brick buildings.”
Kengo Kuma and Associates’ first Australian project, a library and retail hub in Sydney’s Darling Harbour, has been approved.
Andrea Sharam looks at the “deliberative” development model and the financial barriers that can prevent it from flourishing, sharing architect-designed Australian examples spanning three decades.
A Queensland court has dismissed an appeal against Brisbane City Council’s approval of a Zaha Hadid Architects-designed three-tower residential complex.
Part of the six-tower Melbourne Square development, the 3,700-square-metre park will occupy 20 percent of the site.
“Structural impediments” in housing policy and supply are stopping the “trickle down” housing effect.
The Queensland government will meet with developers to discuss whether an entertainment precinct should be built over the Roma Street railyard in central Brisbane.
A Woods Bagot-designed twin-tower complex, set to be the tallest in the southern hemisphere, has been given preliminary approval.