Available Networks

Available Networks is a practice to vectorize people to their environments through objects and by design.
It is looking for places and projects to experiment and improve.

powered by
pablo bras
i: bureau.bras

Thank you to:
Ensci-Les Ateliers, Agora du design, Ministère de la Culture, Fondation d’Entreprise Hermes. 

A special thank to: Bernard Moïse, Scott Longfellow, Endza Taffineau & Camille Gombert.

Thank you to Gilles Belley, Claire Brunet and Catherine Geel for your advices and to Gilles Rougon too.

Thank you to Artus Monat, Paul Emilieu and Clémence Dulac for the big rush.

Thank you to Rodolphe Dogniaux, with which it started, back in 2017.

Thank you to the craftmen: Jordan, Mr.Eli, David,  Thierry, Francis,  Terre de Laine

Thank you Barnabé Chaillot for your advices

Thank you to Emile Escoude, the magician

Thank you to Clara Riviere, Chritopher Santerre, Cécile Vignau, Rémi Nguyen and Léo Dubreil for your feedbakcs

For available networks, thanks again to Ulysse, Morgan, Reem, Clément, Rémi, Alba, Antoine, Hugo, Pauline, Guillaume, Piotr, Eléonore, Marie, Marie, Jacques & Cécile.

Simon d’Henin (I will give you back your DC motor soon)
and Villa Noailles Hyères.

For all of this, thank you to Violette “Biggy” Vigneron.

                  Available Networks, is a design project about energies, people and environments. It takes as a starting point common and daily phenomenon that surround us and connect them to our wants and needs by transformng it into usable energies. So, it delivers tools of vectorization between people and their environments.

            These connectors are designed using common processes and general crafts. In this way they can be a support to reactivate some local activities and links craftmen to the field of energy, offering an alternative to centralized industry.

                The Pavillon of Dreams is the most recent chapter of  available networks. It confronts this method of linking to a new context that is not urban nore rural: the suburbs. It has been driven between 2019 and 2020 in a random suburbian area in the center of France. This work as been made possible thanks to Agora Grant for design, a french program dedicated to emerging designs researches.