The collection – named Grid – is influenced by the moment when flat lines are transformed into three-dimensional digital models in computer software.
"My desire was to create a complex yet light look to the light," studio founder Itai Bar-On told Dezeen. "My decision about the number of lines in the grid was made according to my aesthetics."
The conical lamps are handmade using a concrete casting process. The material is poured into a two-piece rubber mould, which forms both the shape and the linear marks on the exterior.
After the casting process, the concrete has a "cold and smooth body, but the grid created by the lines makes an orderly roughness," according to Bar-On.
Due to the nature of concrete casting process, there can be minor differences between each lamp.
The exterior is designed to represent the "classic, architecture-like shape and the fine exterior surface treatment", while the interior has a contrasting rough texture.
Bar-On has had a "long-term relationship" with concrete since experimenting in his backyard as a child. "As a young designer I was looking for alternative ways to approach and apply concrete," he said. "Curiosity led me to seek innovation in technology, textures and more."
The Grid lamps come in a uniform size, each weighing 1.5 kilograms. They can be hung from the ceiling as a central lighting fixture, or placed on a table or a shelf to provide additional illumination.
In the current collection, the lamps are available in white and three shades of grey.
Studio Itai Bar-On has previously collaborated with Oded Webman to create a collection of conical lights from pigmented concrete.
Photography by Yael Engelhart.