magical contamination: mould as art by antoine bridier-nahmias

In Antoine Bridier-Nahmias' "Magical Contamination" series, he "paints bacteria into petri dishes, shaping an array of patterns" of mold which he then photographs.

The bio-light uses different biological technologies to create ambient light effects. The concept explores the use of bioluminescent bacteria, which are fed with methane and composted material (drawn from the methane digester in the Microbial Home system). Alternatively the cellular light array can be filled with fluorescent proteins that emit different frequencies of light.

Bio-Light by Philips is a concept design and consists of hand-blown glass cells containing bioluminescent bacteria and their food source, composting sludge. _Bacteria for Bioluminescent Mushrooms

philips eco-friendly microbial home methane bio-digester the 'bio-digester' is a kitchen island that includes a chopping surface with waste grinder and gas cooking range. in the device, 'bio-gas' is produced by developing gas-generating bacteria cultures that live off of organic waste. the bacterias' gas is collected and burnt, for use in the built-in cooking range and lights or sent through to heat water pipes and be used in other components of the 'microbial home'.

Philips Integrated Chopping Board Sink Makes Seamless Prep Area Kitchen Unique Bathroom Sinks Ideas

The Swiss designer Beat Karrer researches new processing methods of bio-degradable plastics... organic plastics are so-called biopolymers – molecule chains of greater or lesser length which are formed from living organisms, in other words of vegetable (starch, cellulose, pectin), bacterial (polylactic acid) or animal origin (gelatine, wool, silk etc.). They can be supplemented by reinforcing materials such as natural fibre or filling matter.

High-Tech meets eco

The Swiss designer Beat Karrer researches new processing methods of bio-degradable plastics

'bio-denim jacket' by Suzanne Lee. Textile made from bacterial cellulose grown in a solution of sweetened tea

Suzanne Lee and her Celluloid Clothing “BioCouture is a research project harnessing nature to propose a radical future fashion vision.

suzanne-lee

Biocouture ?

Suzanne Lee and her Celluloid Clothing | Trendland: Fashion Blog & Trend Magazine

Suzanne Lee and her Celluloid Clothing

Suzanne Lee and her Celluloid Clothing | Trendland: Fashion Blog & Trend Magazine

U.K. designer "grows" an entire wardrobe from bacteria.

Suzanne Lee: biocouture - growing textiles: jacket sleeve seam detail image courtesy the science museum via designboom london-based suzanne lee, is a senior research fellow in the school of fashion /.

ScobyTec: Todays tanning experiments with bacterial cellulose.

ScobyTec: Todays tanning experiments with bacterial cellulose.

The Microbial Home / 2011 - Peter Gal | Product designer | Amsterdam

The Bio-digester island, a kitchen island that consists of a methane "digester" which converts bathroom waste solids and vegetable trimmings into methane gas which is then used to power a series of functions in the home.

Suzanne Lee, BioCouture - " The bodice was constructed by applying a pattern of dried beans to a wooden body form and allowing the wet cellulose material to dry down onto it. It took about a week before it could be lifted off. I then sewed in a conventional zip fastening (as yet there is no biodegradable alternative)."

According to Lee, the striking bodice, above, ".was constructed by applying a pattern of dried beans to a wooden body form and allowing the wet cellulose material to dry down onto it.

Studio Stefan Schwabe

BACTERIAL: Studio Stefan Schwabe - Everyday Paper, Paper Everyday: Growing toilet paper from bacteria cellulose

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