A 3-D laser scans an amalgam of textures, creating point clouds of data from the tops of wallcoverings and interior surfaces. It transmits their exact size and shape into the computer world and reimagines them as digital three-dimensional representations.

Through a Scan, Darkly

Via and Module

Carnegie Fabrics

(Dustin O'Neal)

Fabricated by 3-D-printed rollers, these wall panels are embossed with raised relief patterns that are soft to the touch. Notably, the material makeup is not vinyl, but an olefin-based film that is free of PVC, heavy metals, and chemicals.


Lamberts Mouth-Blown “Reamy”


(Dustin O'Neal)

These sheets of glass were mouth-blown and then flattened by the heat of an 800-degree Fahrenheit oven. The process creates a motif that resembles glassy currents moving across the surface of a lake.




(Dustin O'Neal)

Embroidered with a silvery floral jacquard motif, this mélange surface makes a pleasantly unexpected wall covering. The cotton-linen blend involves an aged dyeing, coloring the material in three neutral hues: soft white, oatmeal brown, and muted turquoise.