X

EU Visitor Notice: This Website Uses Cookies

This website uses cookies to improve user experience, to provide analytical data to better serve our visitors, and to serve advertising to fund our operations. By using our website you consent to all cookies in accordance with our Privacy & Cookie Policy.

Your preference will be saved for 90 days, or until you clear your browser cookies.


I AGREE
I DISAGREE
Learn More
Cool Gadgets, Gizmos, Games and Geek Stuff on Technabob
VISIT OUR OTHER SITES: THE AWESOMER | 95OCTANE

Backpack Couch: Oh, My Aching Back!

by Conner Flynn
Advertisement

This cool looking sofa comes from backpack maker Eastpak and furniture designers Quinze & Milan. One thing is for sure. You will have plenty of room to store your remotes, DVDs, headphones and other stuff. And everything else in your home. The trick will be remembering which pockets you put your stuff in.
eastpak_sofa_1
It’s too bad the compartments aren’t detachable. If they were, you could give backpacks to all of your friends. You would lose half of your couch though, but how cool would that be? Imagine going on a camping trip with a bunch of your friends and then when you get to the campsite, you can all band together and build a couch to sit on. This couch won’t do that, but it is still pretty cool. It’s just a pack for your back side. Not your back.

eastpak_sofa_black

It’s available from French retailer Singulier for €1639 (~$2063 USD) in either red or black, and you can find some cool matching ottomans (ottomen?) at YLiving, too.

[via Thisiswhyimbroke via Geekologie]

Deals in The Technabob Shop



Motorcycle Boy

Motorcycle Boy

Rabbit Charger

Rabbit Charger

Peel Wireless Charger

Peel Wireless Charger

Advertisement
2019 Hyundai Veloster Turbo: Return of the Happy Snappy Hatchback

2019 Hyundai Veloster Turbo: Return of the Happy Snappy Hatchback

2019 MX-5 Power Bump All But Certain

2019 MX-5 Power Bump All But Certain

2018 Mitsubishi Outlander 3.0 GT Review: The Road Well Traveled

2018 Mitsubishi Outlander 3.0 GT Review: The Road Well Traveled