The slits also provide room for workers to store their bikes – meaning they can be wheeled through the office and stored by desks.
Smaller versions of the screens sit on tables to support laptops or provide privacy – with the fabric-covered side absorbing sound – while large partitions can be used to divide workstations or create "rooms".
Nendo hopes this freedom of movement will encourage workers' creativity, persuading them to think differently.
"It was hoped the shape will encourage people to jot down their ideas not in a linear form but chained in a spiral form or spread out in a radial form," said the studio, which recently unveiled its biggest project to date, a shopping centre in Bangkok.
"The aim was to achieve a dynamic work space that would enhance the "rotation" of the brain coupled with the rolling whiteboard."
Nendo was not alone in presenting conceptual furniture at Orgatec, which is focused on office design. Ronan and Erwan Bouroullec exhibited a proposed furniture range for Vitra that aims to bring the atmosphere of home into the office.
New products came from Note Design, whose roll-up dividers are tailored towards nomadic workers, and Tom Dixon, who revealed his first office range.
Photography is by Akihiro Yoshida.