The Modus consists of seven pieces that can be put together in numerous configurations to form desks, library tables, conference tables and other types of work surfaces.
The system uses wooden modules crafted into different playful shapes.
Some of these are smooth to provide a surface for writing or a laptop, while a grooved piece is intended to guide cables neatly and make the product stand out as a decorative item in its own right.
Compact modules, which can be used as coasters or as a base for smaller items, fit into the grooved piece.
Other elements include plug sockets hidden by a wooden disc and added cushioning for the edge of the surface to support the user's wrists.
"This project shows a new, unique and playful way of rethinking tabletops, less monotone, more dynamic," said Kirkestuen and Bunkholdt.
"It is a carefully designed tabletop system for office spaces that adapts to various contexts and users. The individual pieces are of different textures, materials and shapes that combine to form unique tables unlike any other."
The design for the Modus is based on children's building block toys, the designers added. Its modularity means that new pieces can be added as work-needs change and broken parts can be replaced individually.
The designers claim this reduces the table's environmental impact in comparison with traditional office furniture.
Because the Modus is customisable, they argue it can be assembled to fit any working space and suit people with disabilities or particular needs.
The photography is by Hannah Kirkestuen.