Bent Hands Clock is pretty weird name for a wall clock, don’t you think? Well, the name actually fits very well if you take a look at this unique clock design. Reading a single time in a watch is normal, however, what if you could tell the time in different countries around the world at a glance? This is why we think Bent Hands clock is one of ingenious designs from Gihawoo. This clock has been designed with a single spiraling arm that indicates the time in different countries around the world.
We know that this world has different time zones, but it is always moving together without a pause. The edge of the angled hand that has been designed out of the attachment (normal clock would use straight needles) represents the times in each country. At this moment the company is looking forward to producing this clock in bulk, I guess you’ll be able to buy this unique timepiece soon. Bent Hands clock reminds you that the world is moving together non-stop even though we live in a different time frame.
Tuvie has received “Bent Hand Clock” from our ‘Submit A Design‘ feature, where we welcome our readers to submit their design/concept for publication.
Mobile chargers have became an essential part in the day to day human life. Arun Paul introduces a handy as well as user friendly concept charger. The main attraction of this charger is the design which makes it comfortable to carry anywhere. Winding system is used in this so that the wire will go inside and come back easily. Along with the wire, the plug pin can also be folded inside so that user can carry it quite easily. For keeping the mobile phone while charging, there’s a special provision which can be used whenever required. The charging indicator informs us about the charging status and the indicator turns off when charge is full.
Designer : Arun Paul
Tuvie has received “Mobile Charger” project from our ‘Submit A Design‘ feature, where we welcome our readers to submit their design/concept for publication.
In a time where technology is becoming more and more prevalent in our lives, the intimacy of the handwritten message is fading away. Exchange combines these two different elements into a new form of meaningful communication. Users may share or store handwritten messages such as letters, drawings, or notes, to be stored digitally for later, shared in real time, or even broadcast online. By attaching Exchange to a notebook or paper, the corresponding stylus can scan notes or drawings as they are written where they are documented into digital “journals”. This allows artist to share their work in a new way, teachers to communicate with a student’s notes, friends to draw together while distances apart, and much more.
The product itself drew inspiration from certain physical features such as the tactile feeling and response of physical buttons and a flexible screen to feel similar to a carefully placed bookmark. With this combination of technology and the handwritten word, users will have a novel experience that can build not only content but relationships.