Will Urbina’s “The Desk” is an uber-case mod which puts the computer in a see-through, LED-lit Plexiglass table; perched above is “The Tower”, is a 5-drive hard disk cluster.
Less is definitely more with Hannes Vaht’s minimalist Desk; the 40″ table sports a two-tone birch veneer finish, under-desk drawer, and two rear-mounted swiveling laptop bays.
Tom Spina Designs’ Han Solo Carbonite Desk is perfect for crime and Sith Lords; the metal and fiberglass table sports a glass top, but you’ll need to supply your own flash-frozen smuggler.
Work is like an endless hamster wheel ride, but TrekDesk at least keeps the pounds off: for an adjustable height desk (sans treadmill) with a 72″x34″ desktop, it’s relatively affordable.
For $1,295 we’d scrounge our own materials, but we still dig this Flatiron Desk: it features a handcrafted top made from antique doors and a welded and riveted solid steel frame.
Designed for classrooms to maintain direct sight lines to the teacher, the MacTable is a semi-recessed desk which will hold 20″-24″ iMacs with curves that mimic Apple’s own aesthetics.
Nick and Beau Trincia have managed to combine a desk, a chair and a laptop case into one unit: the Openaire separates into a laptop desk and a plush chair when unfolded.
Too bad it’s Japan-only, because we’d love to get our hands on this Lap Desk; it includes a built-in USB-powered laptop cooler, mousepad, cupholder and folds flat for storage.
Spend too many hours sitting in front of a computer (like we do)? Steelcase’s Sit-to-Walkstation is a hybrid treadmill and adjustable height desk with digital console to monitor calories.
Bluelounge already organizes desktops, so it’s about time they released StudioDesk: a sliding top lets this minimalist table gobble up cables, resulting in a single protruding power cord.
Forget case mods: Popular Mechanics has built a liquid-cooled desk made with clear acrylic and aluminum; it also packs in seven fans, 13 neon lights and a clear, built-in touchpad.
So “kool” it had to drop the “c”, the Perfekt Desk is a 6 foot table that uses a mix of CCFLs and LEDs for some uber-out of this world lighting; check out that Borg light at the top.
Alright, so it’s not really called the “trouser desk:” Wogg’s 48 Desk/Table only looks like it due to a goofy-looking elastic fabric base that stretches as you adjust the height of the table.
Portable and versatile, the Ci Desk is described as a “home office on wheels;” not only does it feature plenty of drawers that swivel away when not in use, but sports a laptop tray up top.
It’s not quite as radical as the Quickie Bed, but the Slim Desk makes sense: it features three sliding panels that not only hide extra storage but increase the size of your work area.
Biomorph’s Maxo Desk is an ergonomic dream, with a height adjustable surface and tilting keyboard tray. At 91″, it can support 4-6 monitors for all your working gaming needs.
Heckler Design’s OneLessDesk is actually two desks in one; a lower deck can serve as a keyboard tray or secondary desk, but slides away under the upper deck when not in use.
Waste not, want a lot: other than the glass tabletop, Formtank’s 3Fold Desk is created from a single sheet of powder-coated steel. Check out this animation to see how it was made.
Now available: Paul Bichler’s iDesk was created specifically with Apple products in mind, with a clean, minimalist look, cable management features and built-in docking station.
Steelcase’s Airtouch is a height-adjustable desk, ideal for users with ergonomic needs. It can elevate from sitting to standing position in 1 second, yet requires no electricity.
Luiza Barroso and Quentin Vaulot’s Oficio Workstation concept makes a space for those who are both messy and neat, by designating one half of the desk for clutter.
Carlo Mollino’s classic Cavour Writing Desk was designed in 1949, but its swank cantilevered design and sleek profile are timeless. The 1/2″ thick glass rests on a streamlined oak frame.
We like West Elm’s Cadman Workstation for its modularity; mix and match three different-sized units. Also slick: powder-coated steel frame and frosted (or silver-toned) glass.
Doubling as an artsy sphere when not in use, Michiel van der Kley’s Globus is actually a work station. Rolling on casters, one half is a leather lined seat, while the other has a pull-out tabletop.
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