Vincent Tsang is a multidisciplinary industrial designer based in Sydney, Australia. He is currently working on products at Vert Design.


email ︎ instagram ︎ product.vincent 


Vincent likes to take deep dives into research, engaging with the niche and gathering sources from the unconventional. He is a curious observer of people, society and culture and through this desire and depth of understanding, Vincent has an ability to formulate compelling concepts and designs that bridge the thoughtful with the practical, the imagined with the tangible. His unique skill set is in seeing patterns and embedding these within real world solutions and contexts.

Vincent is swooned by the good design that is present in everyday life. His design intent is to craft well considered, minimal and highly functional designs, as he values the beauty in mundane objects that function in supernormal ways.

Vincent has worked on a diverse range of projects whilst at Vert, including metal castings, plastic injection molded parts and woodworking designs for furniture pieces. He is passionate about embedding sustainability throughout all stages of the design process, assessing the waste and levels of impact he can have on the production and use of physical product, as well as the convenience and adaptability of the design within the context of society.

Awards, Exhibitions &

Exhibition Sydney Design Week  x Powerhouse Museum
New Australian Design
Publication UTS University of Technology Sydney
The IKEA x UTS Future Living Lab as a Learning Laboratory
Awarded Design Institute of Australia (DIA)
Industrial/Product Design Graduate of the Year 
Awarded Tricky Jigsaw (M&C SAATCHI) + NSW EDUCATION
Tricky Jigsaw Design Competition Winners
Awarded Carl Neilsen Design
Recipient of the Neilsen Design Scholarship for Honours

2017︎ 2021
UTS Univesrity of Technology Sydney
Bachelor of Design in Product Design (Hons)
2017︎ 2021
UTS Univesrity of Technology Sydney
Diploma In Innovation
Vincent Tsang is a multidisciplinary  Sydney-Based industrial designer, inspired by the ordinary artefacts we rely upon in our daily lives.