Tagged: mobile

AppSeed

This incredible concept app… concappt, is the amazing brainchild of Greg Goralski. It uses computer vision to turn initial scamps into interactive wireframes with functional buttons, maps and other features.

This could be a quick and amazing tool to bring ideas to life before they even get to see dev or design.

AppSeed

I think this is an amazing idea that could really help the realisation of ideas as well as the initial sell. However, they still need your help. The project is still looking for backers through KickStarter. So what are you waiting for!

Support AppSeed here

 

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Technologicool

Glue Isobar have introduced me to two wonderful things this morning. The first is a mobile development which enables users to experience physical buttons on a flat touchscreen.

Tactus have created a tactile touchscreen that works by pumping fluid into a specially designed flexible surface, turning the once flat on screen buttons into, well…  bumpy real buttons.

Tactus Technology

The next technological breakthrough comes in the form of a dead cat. Meet Orville, after being fatally hit by a car, Dutch artist and owner Bart Jansen decided his to immortalise his beloved pet by turning him into a helicopter.
Check it out, this engine really purrs… or at least it used to.

Orvillecopter – Aircat

A great start to the week, thank you @glueIsobar.

LAY-AR

Layar, the AR specialists and general technologic innovators, have stepped up the game again. This time, instead of using AR to enrich the world around you, they’ve applied it to the things you read.

This execution is not only the smoothest most seamless integration of AR onto real life products, but it also seems like a user friendly back end, so much so that even troglodytes could become immediate masters of the augmented world.

Good work guys, keep it up!

Thinking inside the books

This is a great piece of design, packaging and concept.  Not even sure if it’s real, but if it is… I may have to buy the phone just for the manual.   After learning how to use every aspect of the phone, I’d probably turn my mobile into cash (or Wonga) through Envirophone.

Most phones come with flimsy manuals with complicated language and jargon. These books, which can live on a bookshelf actually contain the phone.
Each page reveals the elements of the phone in the right order, helping the user to set up the sim card, the battery and even slide the case onto the phone.

The second book is the main manual – the phone actually slots into this and becomes the center of attention.
Arrows point to the exact locations the user should press, avoiding confusion and eliminating the feeling of being lost in a menu.

Check out our other work here: vitaminsdesign.com