Over 3' 6" in diameter, over 500x 1" x 1" mirror plexi tiles, and a whole lot of battered fingers.
Step & repeat walls are pretty standard when it comes to events. Everyone likes their pictures taken so I thought, why not make them work for it a little bit and break out of the tradition. Inspiration? Side-scrolling video games.
Over 600x angled cuts and a lot of head scratching, this wall survived the appearance of Nicole Kidman, Olivia Wilde, and then some.
How does one business see itself within the Google universe? Simple, not really, by typing your company name in an iPad I made that possible. With each screen representing a different Google platform (YouTube, Google+, Google Search, etc.), in real-time the user can see how their digital presence ranks among competitors. As a result, this increased Google ad spend due to instant results.
Real flowers, real moss sheets, but not real grass.
Working with a digital interactive company, this wall allowed the user to touch the screen and interact with the wall, making it a digital photo album of pictures taken by Caitlin Cronenberg.
Johnny needed the conveyor belt to run at a certain speed so that the cupcake wouldn't roll off the landing platform but instead glide gently on it.
So, most rotary motors programmed by just amps were too fast so Johnny had to get an arduino chipset to hook it up to a stepper motor than to the rotary motor to control the speed. After some coding, the conveyor belt functioned at a constant speed.
To get the cupcake onto the belt, the user had to place a cupcake in that "elevator shaft" that had half of it cutt off so that once the weight of the cupcake caused it to sink, once it landed on the belt it could be dislodged.
60% success rate, but who doesn't like cupcakes anyway?
Everyone in the film except for James Franco and Gucci Mane had a photo taken in front of this activation. It took 1.5 days to build, thanks Vitamin Water!
This Winnebago inspired booth was made to serve patrons samples of new soft drinks during an event. Plexi-cut swoosh backed by interchanging coloured LEDs.
Featured in The Grid and noted by CBC radio as one of the best Christmas windows, combined with the steampunk Santa and a simple arrangement, it was easy for people to see a range of gifts to get someone.
Where does one put a wireless bluetooth speaker? Well, with a skewed perspective and clean lines, I gave them that suggestion.
What better to display the history of products than a classroom photo? Nostalgic anyone?