With regards to speakers, particularly convenient ones, you may believe that you’ve effectively seen everything. What else might makers actually think of to advance? Indeed, in the event that you haven’t seen Lumio’s Teno speaker, you have not been considering new ideas of late.
The organization, who is likewise known for its book-molded collapsing light Lito, has circled back to another creative plan: the little and discrete Teno speaker. At the point when you first investigate it, you’ll see a little, round dark speaker with a break that runs down the center, and you may get some information about it. That break is actually it.
The organization’s author, Max Gunawan, showed up on Shark Tank in 2015 with his thought for the Lit collapsing light, which prompted many thump offs of the item. Rather than battling against the knockoffs, he really gathers them.
It stays not yet clear in the event that he’ll do likewise with the Teno speaker.
The Teno tries to imitate a nature-based and thoughtful energy, and the organization portrays it as a “advanced understanding of a sound bowl.” The outside is made of cast pitch with sand, which clarifies why it looks more like a figure rather than a piece of innovation.
Gunawan clarifies that his vision for it was that it "has a hand tailored quality to it as opposed to a regular modern looking item that you see all over."
The Teno speaker is motivated by the Japanese idea of kintsugi, which is an act of patching broken ceramics and painting the apparent breaks gold. This means to feature the historical backdrop of the article rather than throwing out whatever has broken.
The Teno’s “break” uncovers a brilliant light, and it also is fixed with gold paint. Gunawan trusts that the item can be ageless and break the impractical pattern of steady innovative redesigns.