ADP Architects have designed a new office space for global food and beverage company Nestlé located in Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam.
Posts Tagged ‘office space’
The individually graded colour spectrum on each floor is shown in diverse applications: Both, the guidance system and the furnishing concept, follow a functional colour scheme. Large-scale wall graphics support the selection of colour-subjects per floor. Special areas, like meeting points are designed in a different colour on each floor and are nicely distinguishable by the varying selection of furniture modules and textiles.
Following the completion of its head office in 2008 a spectacular and award-winning landmark designed by 3XN architects — Saxo Bank began assembling a bold new collection of art: the Saxo Collection. This collection is enlarged every year as the Bank expands and occupies more office space around the globe.
The goal was to introduce more natural light to dark and overpowering interior. This move redefined new proportions of space and optically enlarged narrow and low room. What’s more, light and transparent finishing materials, such as glass, delicate steel mesh and perforated boards were used to emphasize the openness of new office space.
Colorful and vivid working paces with a sense of character were thus envisaged. In addition, recreation, meeting, and play areas –including PlayStation, table tennis, basketball, etc. – were designed to allow the predominantly young employees to take a break from the daily stress of the work environment.
Graffiti from local artists decorate the walls and floors, razor scooters zip around every corner, kitchens feature popcorn and slushy machines, and bright colors cover every hallway (even scratch-and-sniff wallpaper is used in our space). And since work should always be fun, there are ping pong tables and a replica Cleveland Cavaliers basketball court.
Pallets themselves create a structure which changes its character gradually being adopted in every office space. In the line of original material, to give the necessary privacy dedicated to the meeting area, the division created between two columns, reinforced through intervention with concrete blocks.