On Kickstarter! The Yaytray

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A team of three passionate creators just launched an all-in-one child feeding solution on Kickstarter. They hope that their Yaytray will help parents solve one of the problems of dining out with young kids.

(from the kickstarter page)

The Yaytray is an all-in-one compact food container that consist of a removable bowl with lid, two separate side compartments for utensil storage and utensils with boundless modular inserts. The container instantly converts to a full size and non-slip food tray instantly by opening the side flabs.

This product works so seamlessly as compared to the current fuss experienced by parents when they need to experience unavoidable food preparation, bulky bags due to different zip-lock storage as well as handling the rowdiness and hygiene during child feeding. Through our user testings, we are confident to say that Yaytray is a true Savior to this situation.

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On Kickstarter! Fulcrum Sleeve

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Reboot Lab is a design innovation studio founded by six SUTD design and engineering undergraduates. Their product, the Fulcrum Sleeve, is a laptop stand integrated in a laptop sleeve that aims to correct our posture problem and transform the way we interact with our laptops.

Alan Ng about the inspiration behind the sleeve: “We realise Singaporeans today (us included) simply love to bring their work with them, no matter where they go! Such frequent laptop usage results in posture problems like neck aches or back pains. Yet, no one uses laptop stands on the go. It is simply too inconvenient to one bring around. Fulcrum Sleeve changes the game by eliminating the hassle of laptop stands and resolving the laptop posture problem that is becoming increasingly prevalent in our hectic digital age today.”

The Sleeve is live on Kickstarter, and managed to achieve 75% funding in just four days. Check it out before the campaign ends on December 25.

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Construct Magazine by TWC

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Construct Magazine caught our eye for obvious reasons. A quick scroll through revealed it to be an in-house publication by The Working Capitol.

Editor Sal Seah spoke to Culturepush about how the publication evolved.

“It began as Capitol Press, a biweekly print publication we produced in-house for about a year. It was an 8-page digest, with community profiles, upcoming events, and various guides to the neighbourhood. There were 25 editions of Capitol Press, but they were only ever distributed from within the walls of The Working Capitol. When it started becoming rote and like clockwork we stopped and took stock. It was then that we decided we were going to have to go bigger and bolder if we wanted to challenge ourselves.

By ourselves I’m referring to Samantha Pang, the Art Director, and myself. With this relaunch of the TWC magazine we wanted to push ourselves and the brand in the fields of content and design. We took a very intentional but also process-driven and experimental attitude towards both these elements in the making of the magazine. The goal was to be provocative, in the sense of making people question things they take for granted and then galvanising them into some kind of action or to make some kind of change. It’s very much an extension of what The Working Capitol stands for. This is also where the name comes from, by the way. ‘Construct’ as a verb is to build or create, but as a noun it refers to a hypothesis, or a product of historical or social circumstances. Basically, a man-made concept that can—and should—be challenged.

The theme we settled on for this issue of Construct was ‘Time’ and was the biggest influence on the magazine. That and all the collaborators we worked with along the way, from contributors to advertisers, illustrators to tech critics. That said, design was done in house, by our very lean design team.

The magazine does touch on things like technology, business, and work, and I think in its bones it is entrepreneurial. However, it’s meant for a larger community of fundamentally curious people, culturally-aware, appreciative of good design, and who love to think and learn and do. That’s why it can also in certain cafes and other select establishments around central Singapore.”

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Michael Sng’s Schnauzer Armoured Walker

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© Machination Studios

Michael Sng, owner of Machination Studio and creator of the Codename Colossus, just launched a kickstarter campaign for his newest  mechanized dieselpunk walking tank scale model, the Pzkpfl.I Schnauzer Armoured Walker.

After a successful launch of the British Empire’s Mk.I Cyclops Colossus last December, this light armoured walker is the first Colossus from the Imperial German faction.

(from the kickstarter page)

Standing at 8¼ inches (21 cm) tall, the tank comes fully assembled, and professionally hand painted and weathered. Besides looking great, it features a realistic walking motion, a spinning gatling gun, and a cannon motion through a series of mechanical gears and cams, powered by a single motor and 4x AA sized batteries. A little technology to bring the model to life.

The tank is available in two colours; Green in the Grenzjäger (Border Patrol) markings, and Grey in the Kaisergarde (Imperial Bodyguard) markings.

The project is a collab with the team at Mighty Jaxx.

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Coup de Coeur by Cody Chua

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Time is on your side with these automatic watches from Coup de Coeur. Founder Cody Chua loves horology, a passion that began at a young age.

“I love the intricate world of mechanical movements but they often come at exorbitant prices. With Coup de Coeur, I wanted to create an affordable and sound alternative,” Cody tells us.

The brand utilises the 24 jewels Japan automatic movement and has a triple-hand date function. Add a swap-out-the-strap option to it and you’ve got yourself a time-telling piece that isn’t going to break the bank.

”Watches need a personal touch, which is why I keep swapping the straps on my watches. It is not that easy to find a leather craftmaker in Singapore. And when you do, the prices are high, reason being that leather straps cater to watches for the high-end market. It makes sense of course that people who purchase high-end watches are willing to spend 10% of the total value of the watch on the strap.”

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