Notes And List Making By George & Willy

"...Should you find yourself a note taker or list maker, New Zealand-based George & Willy has two awesome solutions..."

In a world clouded with technology, we can often forget the smaller, more traditional things in life. Whether you’re schooling, teaching, working or even, just taking notes in daily life, the regularly concluded reason for no longer using paper is file transfer, mobility, and ease of access.

With teleportation yet to come to fruition, sadly there is no more mobile version of file transfer than a trusty email, but that said, the merit of note taking on paper using a pen – yes, a pen – is arguably more productive than it’s digital counterpart. Seeking to make notetaking trendy again, George & Willy have designed two products that SATORI & SCOUT are sure you will agree are simple in concept, yet compound in benefit. Should you find yourself a note taker or list maker, whether infrequent or avid, New Zealand-based George & Willy has two awesome solutions. Quick and easy, useful for grocery lists, design ideas, charts and diagram drawing, as examples, either the Note Roller or the Studio Roller might be your next new favourite things.

The former an aluminum device that dispenses paper to allow you to jot down quick notes or lists in a standard analog fashion, whilst the later, bigger alternative is a wall-mounted bracket that seamlessly dispenses kraft paper to write ideas, menus, specials and daily tasks. Both simple and functional, perhaps you’re a cafe owner and you want to display public information, or you’re architects who have many designs to be shared amongst the team, the opportunities of hand-written note taking are endless.

Both immediately available with paper at purchase, SATORI & SCOUT are sure you’ll agree that there could be nothing simpler than these two designs, and that is what makes them great.

Discover more about the designs and purchase online at: George & Willy

Technology Isn't Everything

Do you remember the days of the analog, the dial up internet or the cassette player? Without angling the argument for simpler times on any legacy of good-design, do you not agree that such simpler times were indeed simpler because you know, things were simple? Things, just worked, like pen on paper...

(Photography Credit : George & Willy)

8 Design
7.5 Innovation
10 Usability
6 Value
7.9

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