Core77 Weekly Roundup (10-16-23 to 10-20-23)

Here’s what we looked at this week:

As complicated as it looks, this packaging from Sony is designed to be easy to open with one hand.

Here’s the design story behind Sony’s new Access controller, five years in the making.

At least one Coca-Cola bottler is switching over to KeelClip, a paper-based six-pack carrier.

This Linear Clock is by Tom Clark, a design student at the Kingston School of Art.

Tivoli Audio’s Songbook Max, out next month, looks like a Bauhaus boombox.

This Revolver desk has a slight UX challenge to solve.

Yamaha’s self-balancing MOTOROiD seeks to push the human-machine interface.

Industrial Design student work: This project by Raya Azar at RCA is a good example of both thorough materials exploration and fantastic documentation.

These design elements make Ascento’s patrol-bot look cute and unthreatening.

These beautiful, minimalist bollard lights are by architect and industrial designer Christian Flindt.

This Balloon Glass Office, by architect Hiroshi Nakamura, uses glass shaped by the artisans who make windshields for bullet trains.

Build a functional lamp with the least amount of materials possible: Artist/designer Lucas Muñoz Muñoz’s B.A.R.E. Lamps (Brick, Appliances, Rods and Electricity) are part of his low-waste philosophy.

ID consultancy Merphi explains the aesthetic challenges of designing a humanoid robot.

Honda has developed a self-driving electric zero-turn lawn mower.

The Adhocists Instagram account gathers shots of ad hoc design solutions from around the world.

This Rietveld-inspired Rohan chair, by Burniture, is batch-produced from wood harvested from discarded furniture.

When tailfins on cars were invented, acrylic provided design freedom.

Random strange object of the week: A handheld bicycle chain pass-through scrubber.

Australian ID consultancy 4Design does a lot of work for mass transit systems.

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