Other devilish details include an upside-down cross on the tongue and the numbers 6/666 written in red above the heel.
The items, which were unveiled at this year's Milan design week, were created based on research into the particular needs and requirements of European students.
The collection was made in collaboration with popular hardware brand Republic of Gamers and features four desks with matching chairs as well as a broad accessories range. Items such as extra-large mousepads and desk-mounted cup holders are specifically designed to support gamers' needs.
"I wanted to create a shape that was as iconic as the Evian brand, whilst representing how the product has been reinvented using old bottles," said Abloh.
He gave the bottle a distinctive "hammered" texture intended to reference its reconstruction from waste materials.
A condom that can be worn by both males and females during sex was created by Malaysian gynaecologist John Tang.
The 0.03 millimetre-thick condom is made from transparent polyurethane and can either be attached to the base of a penis or turned inside out and stuck around a vagina.
Dutch brand Marie Bee Bloom embedded flower seeds into rice paper masks that can biodegrade in nature or landfills. The masks serve as an alternative to disposable personal protective equipment (PPE) made from plastics.
The idea is that when the seeds start to germinate, they will eventually blossom into a small patch of wildflowers.
The lamp is one of ten pieces of homeware items created by IKEA in collaboration with five different artists and designers including Sabine Marcelis and Snarkitecture co-founder Daniel Arsham.
"Shoes for a long time have been a bit antiquated in the way that we undo the laces and then lace them up, this is a more modern, more elegant way to get in and out of your shoes and an easier way – you don't even think about it," said Nike design lead and American Paralympic triathlete Sarah Reinersten.
Designed to help meet the Games' Sustainability Plan, the beds were donated to Japanese organisations after the games to avoid landfill.
Colombian renewable energy start-up E-Dina developed WaterLight – a cordless light that can convert saltwater or urine into electricity. When filled with 500 millilitres of seawater, the device can emit up to 45 days of light.
WaterLight is currently designed for use by the Wayúu people, an indigenous tribe who live on the northernmost tip of South America between Colombia and Venezuela, but the brand hopes it will be available to other off-grid communities soon.