From the deconstructed ceiling in Carnegie‘s new showroom to Kimball‘s exciting #BeyondBenching, here’s a roundup of everything that made us stop for a closer look last week at NeoCon 2014. Porcelanosa’s Krion is a new generation solid surface developed by Systempool, a company that belongs to the Porcelanosa Group. An adjustable height desk from Haworth’s X Series steel casegoods. ErgoErgo stools. Kimball’s latest “concept car”: BeyondBenching. From Kimball’s 3D printer: Villa with side shades and a concept charging table. BuzziSpace’s BuzziMilk stools. 3form’s Gradient wall panels are perfect for a conference room: a little bit of privacy, a little bit of color, a little bit of light. Haworth’s Openest enclave won Best of Competition. The ceiling at the new Carnegie showroom: glue spots that had hung panels on the ceiling for 84+ years at the Mart. Tom Marquardt’s team at marquardt+ saw the beauty in deconstruction, a motif carried throughout the recently re-opened showroom. Designer Kevin Walz shows off his new collection of wallcoverings for Wolf-Gordon. BuzziSpace’s BuzziPicNic table. Suzanne Tick’s Situ upholstery fabric in Phospor for Teknion. Ready to use office chair parts from Kimball’s 3D printer. Humanscale’s Trea, designed by Todd Bracher, was inspired by a lobster. Wolf-Gordon’s installation over the escalator between the 1st and 2nd floors at the Mart. Coalesse’s <5_MY chair was designed by Michael Young and is made entirely of carbon fiber. It's super-light, weighing in at less than five pounds. Davis Furniture’s Ora. The Molo installation by founders/designers Stephanie Forsythe and Todd MacAllen. It is built entirely from Molo’s flexible textile and paper partitions (Softwall and Softblock), expandable paper seating (Softseating), and Molo’s new paper Benchwall and Thinwall modular system. All of the products are based upon a flexible and expandable honeycomb structure, and belong to Molo’s Soft Collection. Haworth’s Harbor Work Lounge comes with a cup holder option. Eames, Eames and more Eames: Herman Miller’s display in the lobby of the Mart.