Students in Rotterdam are turning wasted fruit into a leather alternative | Inhabitat - Sustainable Design Innovation, Eco Architecture, Green Building
Ari Jónsson uses algae to create biodegradable water bottles
algae, Algae, Karlijn Sibbel, rotational molding, controling growth, growing products, Industry by Nature, industry by nature
Ellen Rykkelid. Cellulose Cellphonecover: 'Dried bacterial cellulose has the strength, flexibility and structure as leather, and it will get a worn patina when used'
Ellen Rykkelid: Growing products
Ellen Rykkelid: 'Cellulose grown on beetroot'
Ellen Rykkelid: 'How to easily grow bacterial cellulose'
Ellen Rykkelid: 'Potato Packaging - discovered how easy it was growing on various kinds of waste like peel or overripe goods from fruit or vegetables, and even the plant itself'
Beeswax vase made organically by bees from a jig designed by Tomas Libertiny
Hagfish slime contains protein threads that can be isolated, harvested, cultured and woven to create fabric that’s as strong as nylon or plastic. More efficient than silk from silkworms, and more sustainable than artificial fibers like polyester.