Hug Tray 47,5x29 / 85 eur
Designed by Maximilian Schmahl
Hug Tray in powder coated steel is an elegant and modern tray. The side-pieces embrace each other and the welding is hidden to keep a simple look.
- Powdercoated Steel / Silver White
LxWxH: 47,5x29x3,5 cm
Item no. 1600910
- Material and care
Proper usage and maintenance
Proper usage and maintenance is vital for getting the most out of the valuable resources we have. Our designs are made to last for generations, but just like everything else, they need a little care to get there.
Powder coated steel
Steel is a strong, timeless and malleable material – enabling designs with thin profiles and various patterns and shapes. The steel has received a decorative powder coating – a high-quality and dry finishing process that gives a stronger and more streamlined surface than conventional liquid paintings.
Use soapy water and a soft brush. Wipe off with a dry cloth. Note: Do not use abrasive pads or abrasive cleaning agents as this may harm the surface.
Although sturdy and resistant, powder coated steel is not invincible, and scratches in the coating can appear. Recoat the stracthes with our special touch-up paint.
Steel is not only a timeless and sturdy material – it is also easy to maintain. The material strength enables designs with thin profiles and various forms and patterns. To ensure a smooth, even finish on the surface, the steel has been spray painted.
Use soapy water and wipe with a dry cloth.
Although sturdy and resistant, painted steel is not invincible and scratches in the coating can appear. Recoat the stracthes with our special touch-up paint.
About the designer / Maximilian Schmahl
‘For me, good design is about working very concentrated and trying to find and compare different possible solutions and materials.’ Thus, new ideas and objects do not emerge from out of the blue, according to German Maximilian Schmahl, but are the result of a concentrated work effort aimed at finding the best solution. Patience is one of his finest virtues, because durable results require time and immersion in a task. ‘Design should not take itself too seriously but be of use to people.’ The biggest compliment a designer can hope for, according to Schmahl, is that people want to live with his or her products every day.