This is high poly pouf and table collection Stack not collapsed. Textures included. Rendered in vray. Model tested checkmate light program.
No hidden objects All objects groupped All objects have materials No missing textures and texture paths cleared All objects have 1:1 scale Model have lights and cameras , just open max file and Click render and you have same image as preview.
White round Table Holly Hunt RIVER ROCK TABLE LORNA LEE JOHN MULLER DESIGNS handmade american furniture
andre sornay pouf - white leather and brown oak wood base
CONCRETE BLOK BENCH ERIC SLAYTON ltd FORM CAST CONCRETE W/ POLISHED STAINLESS STEEL BASE. Having a strong attraction to organic industrial sourced materials concrete in its crudest form has a natural beauty that its inventors over 10 millennial probably never imagined. The unpredictable imperfections, the constant change from weathering, uncontrollable tonal variations, plus it’s “plasticity” makes concrete a popular choice that aligns well with my design principles. Inspiration for this series comes from the patterns created by the forms used to construct the concrete skeleton of buildings. The penetrated legs of the mirrored polished steel wed the rough and refined in a delicate yet committed relationship.
Andrianna Shamaris Petrified Wood Side Table Description “Perfection is imperfection,” says Andrianna Shamaris, who transforms ancient wood into modern organic furniture. Hand-selected and highly polished with minimal cracks, these two petrified wood pieces make striking side tables or cocktail tables. Place them side by side to form a two-part coffee table or take advantage of their durability and use as bath or shower stools. MATERIALS Petrified wood ORIGIN Southeast Asia NOTE Petrified wood occurs through a process of permineralization, in which the organic materials of the wood absorb naturally occurring minerals found in soil and sediment to solidify the wood to stone. The fossilization process depends upon a variety of factors that influence the style, color, and tone of the petrified wood.
traditional japanese art and craft techniques inform jo nagasaka’s (of schemata architects) furniture for ichiro. the designer / architect has conceived two distinct collections that employ ‘take kago’ – the use of bamboo in the the context of weaving; and ‘shibari’ – the means of tying something with string, in their conceptual form and aesthetic to the low table’ is a set of three stands defined by different colors. a woven bamboo framework shapes the cylindrical structures, which are then cast in epoxy resin generating different hues (blues, greens and reds) on the sides of the designs. this is the first occasion in which nagasaka has used the viscous plastic material to cast a vertical surface.