Gadgets and gizmos might have dominated the news cycle this week, but if you reaaaally want to know where technology and design might be heading in the future, read on with this week’s Circulate on Fridays… Our favourite piece this week came courtesy of Jason Hickel and Martin Kirk on
Find out how entrepreneurs and startups are using creative freedom to design new products and services that take the principles of the circular economy as core.
Top picks for products, processes, and their makers, that are leading the way in the movement of materials innovation.
With a non-iridescent shade of their colour, which doesn’t change regardless of the angle you view it from, the blue tarantula represents a fascinating example of natural evolution. Furthermore, beyond being spectacular to look at, scientists and biomimicry designers now believe that the way in which the blue tarantula produces
What are some of the trends in storing, communicating, and using big data when it comes to materials, and what impact could this have on the circular economy?
The new paper could be a source of inspiration for architects, designers, city planners or policymakers.
t is often observed that the pace of innovation within the construction and building industry appears to be slow. Comparably, most buildings having a longer lifespan than furniture, phones, and cars, so constant iteration and improvement is likely to be more difficult. However, recent years have seen some impressive technologies
Every Friday, the Circulate team compiles a collection of the best circular economy videos, audio and articles for you to enjoy during the weekend! We’re doing a quick-fire “CoF” today. See if you can keep up and don’t forget to let us know what we’re missing.