The second acoustic panel system it is showing is Köral, which offers colourful, faceted forms modelled on coral.
Both collections are now live at VDF products fair, in addition to the Singapore design company's versatile Hyperpolyps sculptures that have been developed to blur the line between structure and art.
The Fabrix acoustic panel system is distinguished by its wave-like form, designed for use on walls and ceilings in industrial and commercial spaces to help reduce echo.
It relies on wooden formwork dressed with three different shades of blue fabric, which AntiCAD chose to evoke The Great Wave off Kanagawa woodblock print by Hokusai.
The Köral system is composed of a series of hexagonal- and heptagonal-shaped panels that are combined with 3D-printed joints to create faceted forms.
It takes its cues from coral formations, and was developed by AntiCAD in collaboration with architect TakahashiLim A+D in an effort to "create an unnatural quiet zone within the crowded exhibition space".
The Hyperpoylps sculptures that are also on show at the fair are designed for use as hanging installations, urban furniture and pavilions, and can be made in various shapes and sizes depending on their use.
Their organic forms take cues from coral and bubbles, but they are made entirely from metal.