Bibliothèque graphics and signage for Google Web Lab
Bibliothèque has designed the environmental graphics and signage for Google Web Lab, a series of interactive digital experiments currently installed at the Science Museum in London...
Universal Orchestra shows how the internet, allows people from all over the world to do things together. A series of conceptual musical instruments are operated simultaneously by those online and offline. This illustrates how a websocket works to eliminate delays in data. (Text from bibliothequedesign.com)
In the Google Web Lab visitors can control a range of machines, built by Tellart, that demonstrate various web technologies. They can also be interacted with online. A short film of the machines in action at bibliothequedesign.com.
Sketchbots illustrate how the internet connects more than just computers. You can watch your portrait being taken, processed, translated, and then drawn in the sand. This represents the range of languages that a computer needs to translate, to execute many different tasks. (Text from bibliothequedesign.com)
Bibliothèque designed a series of traffolyte panels which introduce each of the five areas and explain the science behind each experiment: Orchestra, Teleporter (below), Sketchbot, Data Tracer and the Lab Tag Explorer.
The industrial look to the floor graphics aids navigation and visitor flow around the exhibition, but also suggests an experimental 'test area'.
The Web Lab identity was created by B-Reel.
The exhibition is open at the Science Museum in London until June 2013. More details at sciencemuseum.org.uk and the dedicated chromeweblab.com (also designed by B-Reel). More images from the project at bibliothequedesign.com.
CR for the iPad
Read in-depth features and analysis plus exclusive iPad-only content in the Creative Review iPad App. Longer, more in-depth features than we run on the blog, portfolios of great, full-screen images and hi-res video. If the blog is about news, comment and debate, the iPad is about inspiration, viewing and reading. As well as providing exclusive, iPad-only content, the app will also update with new content throughout each month. Try a free sample issue here
CR in Print
The July issue of Creative Review features a piece exploring the past and future of the dingbat. Plus a look at the potential of paper electronics and printed apps, how a new generation of documentary filmmakers is making use of the web, current logo trends, a review of MoMA New York's group show on art and type, thoughts on how design may help save Greece and much more. Also, in Monograph this month we showcase a host of rejected design work put together by two Kingston students.
Please note, CR now has a limited presence on the newsstand at WH Smith high street stores (although it can still be found in WH Smith travel branches at train stations and airports). If you cannot find a copy of CR in your town, your WH Smith store or a local independent newsagent can order it for you. You can search for your nearest stockist here. Alternatively, call us on 020 7970 4878 to buy a copy direct from us. Based outside the UK? Simply call +44(0)207 970 4878 to find your nearest stockist. Better yet, subscribe to CR for a year here and save yourself almost 30% on the printed magazine.
Well ..outstanding and amazing web lab ..Great..wow
I love B-Reel's identity and branding here
|Record sleeves of the month (2)|
|Keeping the customer satisfied (1)|
|The Fox and the Star by Coralie Bickford-Smith (1)|
|Dismaland's dismal ad (2)|
|5 Instagram Influencers to Watch (2)|
|New type: Akatre, Erik Spiekermann, Dazed, The Northern Block & more|
|With this suit...|
|Hear Michael Bierut talk about his work, life and new book: we have free tickets|
|Penguin By Hand covers|
|Paperjam's brutalist identity for St Paul's Bow Common|