Cosentino Adds New Colors to Dekton Industrial Collection

Dekton Nilium floor & Orix kitchen block

Last year Cosentino introduced Trilium as the first in the Dekton Industrial Collection of  surfacing products. Now the company has added three new colors of Dekton to the collection.

Architect and designer Daniel Germani drew inspiration from Trilium to create the new designs that resemble weather-worn stone and aged metals. The company describes the designs as both relaxed and modern with a rough, expressive aesthetic, that will reestablish concrete, metal and brick as preferred materials in modern design.

Dekton is reportedly incredibly smooth to the touch and impervious to the elements, including scratches, stains, UV rays and temperature shock. According to the company its ultra-durable performance makes it an ideal solution for an array of indoor and outdoor applications, including countertops, facades, cladding, flooring, stairs and more. It is available in large format, which allows for seamless creative possibilities for architects and designers for both residential and commercial projects.

Eighty percent of the content used to make two of the collection’s four colors (Trilium and Radium) comes from excess materials from the Dekton manufacturing process. Cosentino’s investment in Research and Development has also made it possible to recycle 98 percent of water used, maintain clean air, support energy efficiency, and responsibly manage waste disposal.

The Dekton Industrial Collection includes the following four colors:

Orix mimics the industrial appearance of eroded cement: steely, cold and broken. Its multi-tonal color palette of greys, blues and greens creates contrast between old and new.

Nilium subtly blends hues of silver and white, offering a minimal approach. It simultaneously conveys the delicate elegance and inherent strength of metal.

Radium resembles acid-washed steel, juxtaposing warm earth tones against cold blue and green hues. It is manufactured using the same sustainable production methods as Trilium, using up to 80 percent recycled materials.

Trilium, the first of the collection, captures the visual texture and color variation of aged and oxidized stainless steel with hues ranging from deep grays and blacks to rusty undertones, giving it an incredibly genuine appearance.

You may also be interested in this article about how to reduce scrap waste.

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