During Milan Design Week 2018, Nagami, a brand new organization based in Spain, wanted to explore innovative ways to create furniture that went beyond its functionality, and tapped into the creativity and design of Zaha Hadid Architects, Ross Lovegrove and Daniel Widrig to come up with such designs with the application of new technologies such as computational design and large-scale robotic 3D printing.
Bow and Rise chairs are inspired by common structures in nature and are reinforced with PLA, a non-toxic biodegradable material made from renewable sources such as cornstarch. They provide lightness and stability. Designed by Patrick Schumacher of Zaha Hadid Architects.
The RoboticaTM adaptable chair is also based on nature, especially botany, and combines natural programming from nature with robotic programming to create a multifunctional product. It is a versatile piece of furniture that can serve as a heat-resistant table, a pedestal for other objects or simply as a decorative element thanks to its high-temperature resistant silicone inlays. Designed by Ross Lovegrove.
The Peeler Chair, An Industrial Robot, prints it in a few hours on a single 7mm thick casing. With 3 wavy zones, Peeler can be 3D printed in a few hours with minimal waste and responds to the ergonomic limitations of the body as well as the ergonomics of the robotic arm that prints it. Designed by Daniel Widrig
This project shows research on 3D printing and material experimentation with a comprehensive process of structural optimization of printed robotic arms.
New printing processes coupled with new technologies are becoming increasingly competitive, allowing you to push the boundaries of design, experiment with alternative materials, and manage resource efficiency.

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