The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.  The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.  Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.  The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.  This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see  www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

PLUS PENDANT - An OLED Luminaire

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

 The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.  The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.  Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.  The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.  This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see  www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

 The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.  The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.  Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.  The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.  This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see  www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

 The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.  The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.  Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.  The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.  This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see  www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

 The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.  The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.  Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.  The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.  This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see  www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

 The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.  The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.  Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.  The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.  This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see  www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

 The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.  The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.  Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.  The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.  This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see  www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

 The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.  The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.  Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.  The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.  This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see  www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

 The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.  The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.  Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.  The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.  This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see  www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

 The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.  The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.  Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.  The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.  This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see  www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

 The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.  The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.  Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.  The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.  This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see  www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

 The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.  The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.  Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.  The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.  This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see  www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

 The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.  The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.  Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.  The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.  This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see  www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

 The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.  The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.  Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.  The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.  This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see  www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

 The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.  The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.  Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.  The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.  This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see  www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

Final Thesis

Final Thesis

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

Tablet App - Auto Mode

Tablet App - Auto Mode

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

Tablet App - Manual Mode

Tablet App - Manual Mode

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

 The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.  The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.  Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.  The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.  This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see  www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics

The Plus Pendant is an OLED luminaire designed to showcase the current and future capabilities of organic light emitting diode technology.  As a thin, surface based light source, OLEDs can be used by industrial designers in revolutionary new ways.  It uses 36 rigid OLED panels to emulate future capabilities of organic technology such as its razor thin profile and flexibility.

The fabric cover is manufactured by a process called 3D CNC Knitting.  This process uses white polyester and grey wool thread to create a seamless textile in a single piece.

Timber components found on the central column are century-old recycled timber, sourced from the original Princes Pier in Port Melbourne, Australia.

The OLED frame flexes up and down to change the characteristics of the light, ranging from an area light to a spot light.  This is unseen mechanism is achieved by clever use of magnets and tensile wiring.

This work was supported by CSIRO, Australia’s national research agency. The CSIRO Flexible Electronics Theme is developing materials and processes to enable the low-cost manufacture of flexible electronics technologies such as displays, lighting and solar cells. Their mission is to develop the science and partner with industry to create new opportunities for manufacturing in Australia and overseas. For more information see www.csiro.au/flexibleelectronics