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Hybrid F-Cell Roadster From Mercedes

I just cannot prevent myself from saying that the Hybrid F-Cell Roadster from Mercedes is totally awesome. It has the look of the original Benz motor car, but has the sleek and elegant body. This hybrid car has the ability to reach a speed of 15 mph and has a 217 miles operating range. This unique hybrid car is designed by the Daimler AG trainess at the Sindelfingen plant together with some junior employees from automotive mechatronics, model building, electronics, coating technology, manufacturing mechanics, product design, and interior appointments. This project from the trainees simply represents that sustainable mobility has already become an important part of the vocational training.

F-Cell

F-Cell

F-Cell

Source: Inhabitat



Cardboard Laptop Cradle: Your Laptop’s Green Sanctuary

Enjoy watching your favorite movies or listening to your favorite music or even just watching to the slide shows of your photos or reports from your laptop in an eco-friendly way with this green Cardboard Laptop Cradle by Eric Stiff. Made from left over wine boxes from Gottino, this Drusian’s Prosesco box allows your laptop to rest safely and fashionably and most of all in an eco-friendly way. The wine box’s design in black in wine is already attractive enough making your laptop cradle looks fashionable. I find this eco-friendly laptop cradle very easy to assemble and will not need any special skills and tools to complete.

Cardboard Laptop Cradle

Cardboard Laptop Cradle

Source: Eric Stiff via Gottino



The Green Radio Log

We all know that people using radio transistors are diminishing. However, there are still a lot who values radio transistors especially those who are away from their high-tech gadgets most of the time. We all know further that when using a radio transistor, we need a battery or an electricity to keep it working. Not this time because Solene Le Goff and Christophe Gouache have come up with a wonderful and eco-friendly radio design. Called as the Green Radio Log, this one of a kind radio uses 80% wood and 20% other components to keep the radio working. A solar panel attached at the top of the radio, which generates energy to power the eco-radio. If you want to turn the radio on, simply twist the top left button. Aside from being the power button, the radio volume control can also be seen in this button. Changing frequencies can be done at the top right button of the radio while the radio function is attainable by simply fitting in your finger at the button at the bottom left. The project has an aim of discriminating the use of plastic that is why the designers focused on the used of raw materials.

Radio Log

Radio Log

Radio Log

Via: Designboom



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