The packaging for the Dimora is quite the same as what the Nascita offered. On the top of the large box, Feenix simply puts their logo right in the middle with a glossy finish to contrast the flat black box.
On just the leading edge of the box, the Dimora naming is applied again, with just the finishes to distinguish the name apart from the background.
The back of this box is identical to what we found with the Nascita as well. Here, outside of the fact that the colors have been reversed, it is the exact same information we saw on the back of its packaging.
There is also a card that comes with the Dimora, and again it is simply marked with the Feenix logo on this side.
Flipping the card over there is a new tag line, "the foundation for excellence," under the Dimora naming this time. Of course it is out of the box ready, but Feenix advises registering the product to gain access to the "owner's area". It is also nice to see that there is more than one guy in support, as Chad has now been replaced by Adrian.
A close-up of the Dimora says a lot about this surface in one image. There is the highly reflective, micro-textured surface plainly visible, as is the polished section that runs around all the edges. This corner also offers the engraved Feenix logo, and it is the only marking on the surface.
Flipping the Dimora onto its face, with the fact that this is 6mm in thickness, unless they were delivering a solid slab, they have to address strength. This arrow pattern allows them to reduce the amount of supports needed, but the surface has smaller sections without support than other designs.
To keep the Dimora situated on all surfaces there are these clear silicone feet. There are twelve in total across the three rows of feet. This allows this surface to stay very sure footed, even on glass.
Stepping back, we can see that this is a smaller mediums sized surface once the Nascita is placed atop the Dimora. The surface along with this laser is a great combination and is very accurate, with the right DPI dialed in; there is little need to cover vast areas anyways.