This finger-jointed hardwood house was designed to be assembled – with some precision and testing, there are many possibilities for making 3D objects from 2D parts!
Custom monogrammed leather bag – we can work with any items made of genuine leather.
Precisely cut earrings for The Playful Geometer. These earring inspired by sacred geometry use our 1/8″ birch ply to spectacular effect, achieving an amazing amount of detail.
We cut this red and black sign for the Ted X conference at Ryerson University this fall.
Reverse etch on clear mylar for artist Ehryn Torrell. Part of the packaging for a small run of artist multiple lathe-cut LP’s.
These garage doors were laser cut and then painted. This is how they look installed – great home reno project!
These pieces were designed in 3D software and then imported and created using an origami like tool called Pepakura. Cut and scored to create 3D geometry.
These laser cut wooden charms make excellent use of the laser to etch in very fine detail.
This interactive exhibition features laser cut acrylic display boxes for the Culture Days National Congress on Culture
Check out Yusun Kang’s latest collection, featuring laser cut fabric and leather for the 2013 Ryerson School of Fashion’s Mass Exodus.
The OCAD thesis project turned out really well. All the pieces except the legs were made on the laser cutter, a great use of cutting mixed with etching to give the box a unique style.
This dramatic etch turned an inexpensive humidor into a high-end gift. Here’s an example of a great selection of material, where a light etch was able to etch the paint without burning the wood under it.
This laser etched poster turned out great. The paint was removed with a raster etch revealing the fibers of the paper underneath.
These painted etch wooden charms for the Drake Hotel came out really well. The wood was pre-treated with a non-toxic paint, and the graphics were etched through the paint on both sides revealing the wood.
This is a simple logo etch on a wooden handle. When the piece is bolted on it gives the door a distinct style, great for branding your space.
We helped Orontas with this beautiful reclaimed wood etch for one of their displays. It turned out great!
We helped Offshoot make this acrylic sign for their office. The project turned out great, be sure to check out their blog post for installation tips.
Printed paper aligned and cut out. Makes for great handouts or business cards.
This prototype laser cut bowl bowl turned out great, digitally designed parametric laser cut wooden pieces fit together to create a stunning visual structure.
These architectural wall panels were cut from birch plywood. They’re designed to be repeatable so that tiles can be cut to fit our laser bed and assembled at a larger scale.
I kinda like it here. These wooden flatpack coasters cut from baltic birch where found in the AGO gift shop. Check out this amazing design team, the national design collective.
This laser cut paper logo looks great, and can be used with lighting to make graphics really pop.
This cost effective wooden office sign is light weight and easy to install. The light baltic birch stands our beautifully spaced over the dark background.
Etched Brooks saddles in three different colour-ways made great awards for a Toronto Bike Polo event.
The hawk is etched lightly into the black stained deck exposing the light wood underneath.
Two story artist designed Wooden houses. Working closely with one of our good friends we developed the 3D etch technique to create this miniature.
These acrylic key-chains are simple and powerful. This was a designed and fabricated for a charity event. The font choice for this project was perfect as the letters have no “drop outs” and features crisp edges.
This custom deck is a one of a kind Laser Etched Skateboard created by Dani Christopher for Birdhouse.
This acrylic sign was designed and fabricated for Atomic, an amazing furniture store on queen street here in Toronto. The sign was designed without glue to be as clean as possible. Mounted on stand-offs with transparent pieces to allow the brick wall behind to be exposed at the entrance to this great space.