Conference Tables

Axon Tables

Available Winter 2019

A rectangular Axon conference table with a Georgia Grey Marble top, viewed at an angle.

Tables that power the collective connectivity of teams who use them

As communications technology continues to advance, for the most part the conference table has been left behind. Axon Tables address this issue with embedded technology that makes data, voice, and videoconferencing connections easy to access through the center of the table and distributes power to convenient locations along the table’s edge. The family of tables includes rectangular or round tabletops, available in a range of sizes, materials, and base options.

Designed by
Naoto Fukasawa

Designed by
Keiji Takeuchi

Built in
Atlanta, GA

Features

Close-up of a USB charging port attached to the underside of an Axon Table, with a laptop computer on the surface.

Perimeter Power

Optional USB or USB-C power outlets can be added to the edge of the surface to distribute power conveniently and intuitively to all meeting participants.

A rectangular Axon conference table with a brown Figured Paldao top and white base, viewed from the side.

Highly Accommodating

Large rectangular conference tables communicate a sense of importance or seriousness, while smaller round tables feel comforting and friendly.

Close-up of a power channel in an Axon Table, with a charging smartphone on the surface.

Holistic Simplicity

The same internal structure manages the table’s various connections regardless of your surface material choice, which makes Axon easy to specify.

A mobile power and technology caddy beneath an Axon Table hides cables running from the floor to the tabletop.

Technology Focused Design

The mobile caddy can be used in cases where the monolithic leg (pictured here) and post leg are specified out of the range of the building's floor power units.

Close-up of a power channel in an Axon Table, with the access panel flipped open.

Design Story

Time lost due to connectivity issues resulting from inefficient or poorly designed conference room furnishings is value lost for organizations. Designers Naoto Fukasawa and Keiji Takeuchi set out to address this dilemma by rethinking the conference table as a networked hub of connectivity.