HEY, LOOK WHAT WE FOUND
We come across interesting things all the time — new technologies, digital trends, cool industry events. Take a look at what’s got us thinking lately.
THINK Interactive is seeking a mid- to senior- level Di […]
THINK Interactive is seeking a User Experience Designer who has a passion for pixels and interactivity, is driven to create delightful and captivating experiences in a multi-screen, multi-device world and is fearless in the face of constraints.
Apple business strategy & analysis ahead of the Apple Watch debut March 9th. What if Apple is the next great luxury brand? What if they’re the next Hermes?
Retail Systems Research (RSR) has a new benchmark report, “Mobile Retail Finds New Purpose” that provides a great deal of insight and analysis around the mobile conundrum facing retailers.
If you are in Atlanta between now and January 23rd and you’ve got an interest in wearable computing, a trip to the Stubbins Gallery in the Georgia Tech College of Architecture is a must. The current exhibition, called Meeting the Challenge – The Path Towards a Wearable Computer, features more than 30 examples of wearable technology dating back to 1989.
Ten fundamental principles of experience guide our work at THINK. We’ve introduced each of the principles before and now we want to begin unpacking each of them more fully by describing why they are so critical to designing great experiences. Let’s start at the top with the first 5:
Who really wants to arrive at their hotel only to wait in line for a key after traveling all day? Airlines long ago cut down on costs by pushing the check-in process to consumers, and it saves fliers plenty of time in line, too. Hotels are now starting to innovate their experiences and digital innovation is starting to be a differentiator.
Connected homes are driving adoption of the Internet of Things for most people, and it’s startups that are bringing many of the devices to the market.
If cold weather is your excuse for skipping the gym and suffering from a guilty conscious as you glance down at the Fitbit, UP or other wearable technology tracking every step you take, each stair you climb and every heartbeat, join the club.
Transportation is huge — so startups are naturally trying to address this market. More than one billion vehicles exist globally, while Americans drive an average of 14,000 miles per year and navigating this market could yield boundless opportunities. If you can change the way we transport people and things, you can potentially change the world.
When we give away our health data openly and freely, how can we also claim it is “protected” data? I feel certain we’ll see this decided in a court case in the not too distant future.
I am looking forward to the Power or Promise panel discussion this Thursday in Washington DC at the Carnegie Institution for Science. Registration is still open and its free! The presentation is sponsored by the American Institute for Research and will discuss the use of digital and social communications to encourage healthy lifestyles and influence positive health behaviors.