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Blue and brown are the week’s favorite fabric colors.

Blue topped the chart throughout the week as the most sought-after color for fabrics, followed by brown. We think that blue is royal and beats the ever-changing trends. 

Grey, black and beige fabrics were also in the run-up to be the most loved colors this week.


Glossy is still a head-turner for designers.

This week, glossy tiles were the topic of conversation. Three of the four tiles pinned on Material Depot were from the category, making us believe that the trend is here to stay.

Brown’s the way to go for laminates.

This week’s most-pinned laminate color is brown. An upstanding 40% of the laminates pinned on our platform were in shades of brown. Grey and wenge trailed behind to be the second and third most pinned laminate shades of the week.

Here’s what is new on Material Depot

For the first time ever, we are building online tools for architecture companies and interior design studios. Our ‘Material Studio’ portal will give firms a personal online material library with over 2.5 lac materials. And that’s not it! You will have a personalized website, 100GB of free storage, and project-sharing features like no other. Grab the offer and apply here to get your ‘Material Studio‘ portal for free.

Desserts? Get some in our ‘Indian Desserts’ collection

Indian Desserts palette is live now.

Do jalebis, kaju katlis, gulab jamuns, laddus, and kheer make you drool? 

This week, we are celebrating our most favorite Indian desserts through building materialsThe Jalebi palette is a premium palette full of warm tones that blend well together. Kaju Katli is a minimal palette that exhibits modern understated luxury through shades of beige. Gulab jamun palette is a composition of varying shades of red, maroon, and brown. The laddu palette is full of bright and happy shades of yellow that are balanced out by muted browns. The Kheer palette is an amalgamation of various design elements with varying shades of orange, yellow, maroon, and brown


Saying yes to plastic: The story of Ricron

Ricron Panels was started by Rahul Chaudhary in 2014 to recycle multilayer plastic into sheets that are a potential substitute for plywood, cement, and corrugated metal sheeting. Ricron Panels have a lot going for them; they’re corrosion-proof, heat resistant, fire retardant, termite-proof, and waterproof. Apart from the recycled sheet, the company gets an increasing demand for roof sheets. Conventional sheets made of tin or plastic last anywhere between six to eight years but sheets made at Ricron last for double the time. Read the complete story of Ricron on the Material Depot blog.

Did you get a chance to read our last week’s blog? You can find it here.
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