Fisher & Paykel has been designing products since 1934 and has grown into a global company operating in 50 countries and manufacturing in Thailand, Mexico, China and Italy.
Our design heritage is founded on a pioneering spirit and a culture of curiosity that has challenged conventional appliance design to consistently deliver products tailored to human needs.
For us, legacy is about looking to the future while ensuring what we develop today is aligned to the fundamental principles of sustainable design. We are committed to ongoing research and development.
Our culture is one of open innovation, which allows people to work collaboratively to find insights and ideas that connect with our customers and respect our planet.
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Given its beachfront location, designing for climate resilience and rain events was top of mind for this architect’s family bach.
Atelier DAU have masterminded a terrace extension that offers something to both client and the inner-city neighbourhood in which it resides.
Reimagining the potential of a compact inner-city site, Concert Hall House by Pandolfini Architects boasts drama and acoustics reminiscent of a great music hall.
For a Melbourne couple with two young children, peeling back the layers of ad hoc additions drove this renovation project as much as the desire to create a fine contemporary home.
This beachside house takes an awkward site and turns it to its advantage to create a comfortably stylish getaway in summer and winter.
Cantilever Interiors make masterful use of built in joinery to bring voluminous light and space into this townhouse in Brunswick, Melbourne.
Being a good neighbour doesn’t mean not being able to enjoy your privacy, as this house in Sydney’s beachside Bronte demonstrates.
If ever the phrase ‘it’s about the journey, not the destination’ was applicable to an architectural project, 8m House by Architects’ Creative is it.
After nearly 30 years, writing on architecture is second nature. But when the subject is your own home, being objective takes on a different meaning.
The beginning of a new year comes hand in hand with a new set of trends, each destined to either fizzle or flourish. The way we see it, these six 2020 interior design trends are here to stay.
Design hunters, foodies, entertainers, music lovers, and homemakers alike are sure to delight in these Christmas gift ideas that Habitus loves.
Breathe Architecture converts empty space into two expressive and sustainable examples of rental homes.
Paddington Courtyard House by Aileen Sage Architects reinvents the Victorian terrace with a dominating internal courtyard.
A Potts Point renovation by Retallack Thompson Architects is an example of contemporary, inner-city living with details throughout that remember the historical context of the street.
Elemental House, designed by Ben Callery Architects, is a self-sufficient retreat that also captures spirit of what it means to live off-grid.
If you think the black box on the back is a done deal in Melbourne, think again. Ha Architecture designs a new modern narrative in Melbourne’s inner west.
This Surry Hills Terrace from Michael Cumming Architect takes inspiration from the local Café lifestyle, with bright yellow awnings and indoor/outdoor zones that blend together.
For this New Zealand family, relocating from Auckland to a rural town has led to a remarkable urban project: a semi-public house complete with a micro café and gallery.
Jost Architects knits a contemporary dwelling into the suburban fabric of Kew East, whilst capitalising on its unique, native settings.
Through form, materiality, light and volume, Nobbs Radford has created varied and surprising places of habitation, often focusing on the place “in-between”.